Skip to main content

Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

See other formats



n^^^^^^^^^^^^l^B^n:' ] 

fl| ; 



■ ^^^^^^H^^^^^^HK;; 


' ^^^^^^^^^^HQ 
























' ^tm 



^ ^HU^ 




. H^^^^^^^^^^^IH 





Published by the 
Undergraduate Student Body 
of the University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 
Copyright, 1959 

University of Maryland 

The 1959 Terrapin 

Volume 58 

Jacqueline Eads & Beverly May, Co-Editors-in-Chief 
Jerome Kender, Business Manager 

The Staff 

Jacqueline Eads 

Beverly May 

Jerome Render 

Carol Plumhoff 

Kate Ricketts 

Aurelia Thomas 

Thomas Seppy 

Patricia Crane 

Hart Joseph 

Jacqueline Spencer 

Harriet Husted 

Suzanne O'Connor 

Barbara Mullinix 

Sally Gibbons 

Babette Vogel 

Norma Eberhart 

Page Swartz 

Peggy Gordon 

Jack Frazier 

Lynda Myers 

Diane Bottoms 

Linda Beck 

Joel Rubenstein 

Stuart Callison 

William Cogan 

Martha Stavrides 

Carol McCleary 

Stuart Callison 

Margaret Hoegen 

Barbara Glaser 

Alfred Miller 

Ruth Hull 

Paula Sloat 

Daffron Greenwell 

Ray Yoskosky 

David Cox 

Bud Andrews 

Peter Grant 

James Coulson 

Robert G. Carey 


Co-Editor-in -Chief 

Business Manager 

Managing Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Copy Editor 

Picture Editor 

Maryland Life 




Student Government 








Fall Sports 

Winter Sports 

Spring Sports 


Women s Dormitories 

Mens Dormitories 



F raternities 



Circulation Manager 

Chief Photographer 






Gloria Angster 
Carolyn Arend 
Barbara Bennett 
Marian Bennett 
Geri Bishop 
Ellen Bubeck 
Barbara Calder 
Harvey Caplan 
Betty Ann Carey 
Lynne Cashman 
Carol Clark 
Pam Clayton 
Rita Cohen 
Patsy Conner 
Janet Cook 
Phyllis Corkran 
Judy Cunningham 
Sally Ann Dailey 
Irma Jean Dodd 
Bobbie Eaton 
Kathy Fealy 
Alan Fedder 
Susan Gessford 
Louise Cillick 
Kitty Godman 
Mary Lou Gosorn 
Carolyn Gouza 
Larry Grant 
Judy Gray 
Marlene Haas 
Jeanine Hanus 
Mary Jane Hickey 
Margie Hoegen 

Judy Hutchison 
Arlene Joffe 
Lucille Koenick 
Judy Long 
Julie Ludwig 
Nancy Maskell 
Carol McCleary 
Anita Moore 
Caroline Myslinski 
Debbie Onslow 
Alice Packard 
Gayle Pentecost 
Joan Purdon 
Lynn Rades 
Ellen Ragen 
Dottie Robinson 
Irene Schaeffer 
Peggy Shepherd 
Sue Smith 
Debbie Stanley 
Mona Steffens 
Barry Steinbach 
Betty Steinbraker 
Marie Sterne 
Margie Stone 
Judy Todd 
Margie Turner 
Jean Van Ormer 
Robert Wachs 
Sally Wiley 
Helene Wright 
Fay Yee 
Enid Zippennan 

The Terrapin 


^,„,CH *««»*«•*""'• 

Traditional symbols portray collegiate life at Maryland. 

"Sons of old Maryland, old Maryland needs you. 

Stand by your colors boys, and to them e'er be true . . . ." 

To the wisdom we have gained, 

to the ideals we have formed, 

to the friendships we have made, 

to pride in Alma Mater — 

to loyalty we sing! 



Fall 31 

Winter 47 

Spring 55 


Administration 96 

Colleges 105 

Research 123 


Student Government 132 

Comnuniications 147 

Drama 161 

Music 173 

Military 179 

Honoraries 185 

Organizations 209 

Religion 239 


AlHLLllLh 24b I^HI^ ' *-.>- 

^^ 1 

Football 251 gHHHHH 

Winter Sports 263 ^HoHgH 

Spring Sports 275 JhIEIjMHhE^M 

Intramurals 285 SHMm^HBe 




Women's Dormitories 293 

Men's Dormitories 299 

Daydodgers 309 

Sororities 311 

Fraternities 331 

<Jlail ^^^Akln'ta ^^Vlatcv . . . 

Our own "Winter Wonderland."' 

Lights "on the hill" reflect serene stillness after a busy day. 

Hail Alma Mater — with yoiir stately 
white columned buildings on a rolling 
mall . . . and yet there is a deeper sig- 
nificance as we pass through the halls of 
learning. Our years of fun and accom- 
plishment leave us with a pride known 
only to those who have experienced a life 
at Maryland. 

A new landmark perpetuates traditional architecture. 

A moment of reverence for the alma mater we love. 

A thought for the past, a glance at the pres- 
ent, a wish for the future. 

A familiar walk "down the hill." 

M.Jto 'J/, 

The path is long, bul 
the rewards are great. 



9' '1 »'^m 


1' ■ 


■ - 1.-. * 

lakiufi lln- bail v<.iU 

Each hjils Mnrvrarifl in a wav of h 

^Vlarviland » » . 

Hail to thee Maryland — a place 
(if many obstacles, but a challenge to 
lis all. OnV hopes for. the future will 
lie a blend of the past we have experi- 
enced wTlliin the bounds of a spirited 
world of collegians. 






— ^^L 

Our hopes for the future persuade us to go on. 

The lights of learning beckon to us all. 



A pciiiliihiiii set in motion mi- rota- 
lion of ihc t-arth: a mind seeking knowl- 
'■<lf:f- the desire to learn the truth. 

•!!!!!!•!!!•! L.. 



llliltiil 111^— II 

^^teadtast in ^JL^ovjctltxi 

tf sitif:ir-!vvm. -y^ 

Testudo stands as a monument to Maryland 

A pledge of support becomes a lifelong investment. 

Terrapin rooters — united in loyalty. 

Win or lose, these two 
young Terps are loval 
from the start. 

for J nee iAJe <^tand . . . 

I I T 






Long hours of practice are given in service to alma mater. 

Steadfast in loyalty, for thee we stand 
— loyal we remain — win or lose — in any stage 
of the game which we call "college life." 
Sometimes the score is up — at other times we 
almost lose hope, but nevertheless, we continue 
to drive for our own finish line. When we have 
crossed it, we shall he proud to stand in 
loyalty for that which we have accomplished. 

Anticipation is great in the minds of colle- 

We rise at the occasion 
of exciting moments. 


for the ^J^lack and \^old 


Hours of service exemplify devotion. 


Remembrance brings 
to mind the love of 
friends and hours spent 

iR'arts \vo h()l( 

(tries, sutiu' iinna|) 
pleasant, an*! loi 
uo >litill lliri'M^li o 

>vnil)()ls of oui M.n \ Mini 
itMiuMiilicrftl. anil uill l>f al\ 
llio inspiration and gnidancc tlm 
in sending us on to the liiplier \\. 

A bit of nonsense bul loved by all. 

IJcep in y^ur <Jlearf:s (AJe <J~iold . . .' 



ni#, -^^'^^^ 

. >4|^ 








■■-liU.. n .^ """ . ' ''-^ 

A fpw soft words are murmured — sometimes 
the meanings are deep and lasting. 



li hope 111 uur he.uits. 



( 'iinnuncenirnt— a combination of nostalgia and ai) 

*.^iyiain(j J nvi jiraisQ j-c 


Musical accoinpaninient for happy Maryland 

A spirited tone rings loud and clear. 

A praise is sounded for the faith we hold. 

Songs of jubilance reflect the joyous times of youth. 


J hrouqihout ike J^^and 




"Maryland, My Maryland" chimes forth with 
the passing of time. 


Songs of praise for your land and mine. 

Singing thy praise forever, throughout the land 
—the drinking song, the serenade, the victory song, the 
Alma Mater ... we sing thy praise and feel thy pride. 
The memories of the past, the feelings of the present, the 
hopes of the future — these are the eternal songs that 
resound throughout the land. Each chimed refrain of 
"Maryland, My Maryland" reminds us that another 
hour has passed. We move forward continually, but we 
do not forget. The songs echo down through the years. 

May we ever sing the praises of our alma mater. 


1^ '^V**^' ^^*V'^^v^?*^ri^*^-Z;»'- 



1959 Terrapin Dedication 



j May Day — a long established tra- 


Looking back on a chapter in 
a book that needs no rewriting. 

To Miss Stamp — Dean, adviser, friciul, ami 
source of inspiration: 

Your monumental deeds over the past thirty-six 
years are a true motivation to deep love and loyalty 
for our University — a quality you have so well 
instilled in the minds and hearts of those who know 
you. We cannot imagine our campus without Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, May Day, Associ- 
ated Women Students, or the Panhellenic Council 
— only a few of your outstanding contributions. 
Sometimes we may take for granted other things 
that are not immediately seen, but we know that you 
have always worked diligently for the best interests 
of us all. In May of 1959, you remain the only 
dean of women the University of Maryland has 
known. We sincerely thank you for your years of 
devotion and, as a token, dedicate to you the 1959 

The torch of Alpha Lambda 
Delta continues to burn. 

Long-time home of the Dean 

of Women's offices stands 
momentarily as a symbol of 
the past. 


nVtarylanci Life 

"Maryland, My Maryland . . ." 

Takk College Park for your mixing bowl and 
place llierein appioxiniately ten thousaiul students, 
a few hundred faculty members, and assorted deans 
and advisers. Mingle thoroughly with classrooms, 
text-books, lectures, and mud. Add football games, 
frifternitv parties, UT productions, tray rides, and 
class proms for spice; then stir in the rush of 
classes, a lack of sleep, tired looks, and a thriving 
No-Doz business. Shake up for finals and allow to 

set for a week. For flavor, toss in one kissing tunnel, 
a serenade, and two people in love. Drop in a dash 
of ambition, a taste of self-management, and a 
whiff of the future. After sprinkling snow and rain 
over all, allow to age slowly for four years. Top 
with a few crushed hopes for maturity, and serve 
on a white colunined campus. 
What is it. vou ask? Why it's — 

•Room 210. 211. 212 .. . ." KoW (all at a fire iliill. 

Maureen Bessettee runs into a familiar problem 
through to The Pizza Hut. 

trymg to get 


( ' 'r ( 1 1. 

'Help . . . wIktc's the Macke r7ian?' 


iF-'i ■ .'" ^ /* 

4:- ^-sr -^- / 



>■ *,. 

10%. , 


Mementoes bv the milhons. 



A erisp fall day finds Montgomt-rv Hall residents takir)};: 
a break for a frieiully scrim mape. 

"The idea . . . and on roomcheck day too!," cries Betsy Slagle. 

Signs communicate with the outside world. 


Finishing a break for study, two students 
leave the Library on the way to class. 


Harriet M.lnicotl insp.cts llie latest fiSiSfeiiSaEt .. 

temporary cards at the Gift Shop. Windows at th.- Men's Store intrigue Luey Saxon and Sidni Freed- 


What could he more typical than a n.orning coffee break at Albrechfs with Jim Tom Baker, and Jack 


As Sally Wiley walks by the men's 
dorm, she receives that "once over feel- 

Muddy shoes . . . Maryland's traditional 

And who could ever forget pot-holed Knox Road? 


SS^, 'Itt^Tm 

"The Navy was better than this!" 

"Darnit! This is worse than the Sahara!" 

No one roiild forget the studying in the wee small liours of 
thr morninf.' . . . could thev. Arlen Kelly? 

As Lowell McCoy and Walt Ralph help, Bob Berger counts hula hoop revolutions. 



. ugh ! Debbie Stanley greets the 

The most popular student's mailbox. 

"Of all the lurk!' 

June Leo Walker serves tea at one of the Parent's 
Day open houses. 

Paper sciilptiiriiii; for an art class adds an iiruisiial 
decoration to a lunch table. 

I,ine<. traV". food, and containers of condirncnls make U|) the Dining; Hall 

Arooh — Arooh, another voice joins the crowd. 

Alpha Gamma Rho and a Saint Bernard give moral support. 




Surprise — no ticket today ! 

Tired feet are a symbol of 
the first week on campus. 

Such enthusiasm! 

n o ^ff^rr^ ft. 




Do you have your white card? 

I'm sorry, this section is closed. 

Frosh + Dinks = 
Orientation Week 

School without class, that's what Orientation 
Week is. For the freshman it is a mad, gay, con- 
fused, tiring, hobgobble. For the upperclassman, 
it's a time to take stock of himself. 

Throughout his first week at Maryland, the fresh- 
man is rushed from the Dink Debut to the Dean's 
Reception, from a tour of the library to the Fresh- 
man Mixer, and from an assembly to the swimming 

Although this week seems too full, tlie freshman 
still has time to think. It is during these seven s^hort 
days that many of his attitudes toward the Univer- 
sity and his career develop. He can be inspired to 
make ODK or he can be persuaded to play "Joe 
College." He can be impressed by how hard he must 
work or look forward to having a party-time. 

As the freshman dons his cap and picks up his 
name tag, he is launched into a whole new life. 
Orientation Week and the impressions it gives him 
can determine his future. 

Cards, cards, and more cards! 


'Get thee from hence with haste." 

Dick Sinclair models an example of a 
"must" for the freshman's wardrobe. 

The Greeks give a pep talk on their way of life. 

Students show their day's work to the final check- 

Exhausted students rest while they complete their cards. 
Frosh stand as they learn their new "Alma Mater." 

Each freshman gets his chance to meet President 

After the President's Reception, Claudia 
Brush meets Miss Marjorie Jones of the Home 
Economics Department. 

''It's a mess, but it's worth it.' 



The Greeks sponsor a watermelon feast. 




"That's me," exclaimed Gale Dawson. 

"I could have danced all night." 

And representing Alpha Xi Delta — Miss Gale Dawson. 

Pledges Climb ''Stairway to Stars'' 

Pledges made their sorority debut while ac- 
tives and their dates helped usher in the year's 
Greek social season at the annual Pledge Dance. 

Highlighting the evening's theme, "Stairway to 
the Stars," was the crowning of Gale Dawson as 
Queen of the Pledges. John Blitz, editor-in-chief of 
the Diamondback, crowned Gale. 

Tiny Meeker and his group of musicians pro- 

vided relaxing and entertaining music for the 

Replicas of the various sorority and fraternity 
pledge pins decorated the walls of the armory. This 
year for the first time the Interfraternity Council 
joined with the Panhellenic Council in sponsoring 
the dance. 

The Sorority of the Year trophy was awarded to 
Kappa Kappa Gamma by Delta Tau Delta. 

Nancy Nystrom, Kappa Kappa Gamma's president, accepts 
the Sorority of the Year trophy from Delt President Ed. St. 

John Blitz, editor-in-chief of the Diamond- 
back, crowns Gale, fairest of the pledges. 


'Hold the ladder still, it's teetering!' 

Homecoming Victorious 
Terps vs. Gamecocks 

Anxious and loyal alums and students filled 
Byrd Stadium to view the annual Homecoming 
Game — this year with the Gamecocks of the Uni- 
versity of South Carolina. The Terps made the day 
a success with a win. 

During pre-game activities, President Elkins 
crowned Scarlett Voris, representing Alpha Xi 
Delta, Homecoming Queen. 

Zeta Beta Tau's float, which depicted "The King 
and I," won first prize for the float competition. 
"Pajama Game," sponsored by Dorchester Hall, 
came in first in the house decorations. 

This year the Homecoming theme, "Broadway 
Panorama," was carried to the annual Homecom- 
ing Dance where the Louis Armstrong and Roy May 
bands presided as Broadways entertainers and 

'Where do you want this wire?' 

"It needs some more crepe paper around there." 

Queen Scarlett waves to the crowd on her 
reigning drive around the field. 

Scarlett Voris displays her win- 
ning smile. 

President Elkins crowns Scarlett, Queen of Homecoming. 

Candidates arrive with their escorts at the Homecoming Game before the 



ZBT's "The King and I" takes first place. 

Maryland fans cheer as our team appears for the Touchdown! 

second half. 


Louis and one of his musicians ex- 
change a laugh during their perform- 

Symbols of Satchmo — mute, water, and the handkerchief. 

Louis smiles as the enthusiastic crowd cheers for an encore. 


'Five minutes to curtain time, Miss Smith. 

Careful placement of a wig completes his trans- 

La Traviata " Draws Large 
Student Crowd 

"La Traviata." presented by the New York 
Opera Company as part of the Cultural Committee 
program, was labeled a great success by members 
of the student body and Washington area residents. 
It was the first opera to be performed in the Cole 
Field House. 

The Opera, set to music by Giuseppe Verdi, 
tells the familiar boy-meets-girl love story. The 
text of "La Traviata" is based on the play "La 
Dame aux Cornelias" by Francisco M. Piave. better 
known in the United States in the English version 
as "Camille." bv Alexander Dumas. 

Some white "paint" along with a few lines here and there 
help the transformation to an old man. 

■'The man of a thousand faces." 


Benny Goodman's Music 
Thrills Maryland Students,, 

Benny Goodman, America's musical diplomat, 
has spread good will throughout Europe on his 
many tours. Here at the University, it was easy to 
realize why the many peoples of other nations so 
highly appreciated Goodman's art. 

On November eleventh, seven thousand students, 
faculty members, and people from this area 
jammed the Student Activities Building to hear 
the famed musician. 

The program opened with Goodman's theme 
"Let's Dance"; then followed the many Goodman 
favorites, including "Sing, Sing, Sing" and "Angel 
Eyes." Highlights of the show were the perform- 
ance of the Goodman jazz quartette and the musi- 
cal interpretations of the Brussels World Fair. 

"Say Mr. Goodman, what's the secret of your suc- 


Goodman in profile as Mr. Jazz comes 
to the campus. 

Poised and smiling — the showmanship of Benny 
Goodman is seen by his fans. 

Enthusiastic audience focuses attention on Mr. Goodman 
and his world renowned band. 

"Did you ever have chicken pox, scarlet fever, or 
yellow jaundice, Miss Chesney?" 

To be scared or not to be scared? That is the question. 

Terps Roll up Sleeves, 

Donate to Blood Bank 

With sleeves rolled up, over seven hundred 
students and faculty members queued up to give 
blood at the fall Blood Bank Drive. 

For two days the Hed Cross doctors and nurses 
turned the lobby of the Cole Field House into a maze 
of tables, chairs, beds, screens, and coffee urns. 

Stimulated by a desire to help the Red Cross 
and bv competition among campus residences, the 

"Now Lila, that wasn't so bad, was it?" 

contributors gave six liundred pinl.» of blood. 

Trophies were awarded to Phi Delta Theta fra- 
ternity. Alpha Delta Pi sorority, and Somerset Hall 
for the largest percentage of their membershiiJ con- 
tributing to the drive. This was the first year tha' 
a women's dormitory was included in the contest 
sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi sorority and Taii 
Epsilon Phi fratcrnit\. 

Three blood donors relax and chat about 
their ordeal. 


Kappa and Phi Delt 

Take Prizes at 
Barbershop Competition 

Strains of barbershop harmony filled the air 
in Ritchie Colesium on December fourth as Phi 
Kappa Tau fraternity presented Harmony Hall. 
This annual contest of barbershop quartet singing 
among fraternities and sororities is one of the high- 
lights of the year for the Greeks. 

This year Phi Delta Theta fraternity won the 
men's award with their rendition of "My Cutie's 
Due at Two to Two." Kappa Kappa Gamma won 
the sorority competition with "Runnin' Wild." 

After the singing, outstanding sorority women 
were tapped for Diamond; Kalegathos then tapped 
the outstanding fraternity men on campus. 

Phi Tau's "Battle Axe of the Year Award" was 
presented to Delta Gamma's housemother, Mrs. 
George Chaney. 

The program was concluded with comedy musi- 
cal entertainment by Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Overwhelmed Harmony Hall victors. 

Last minute instructions insure a top performance for Phi Delta Theta. 


Mrs. George Chaney, Delta Gamma's housemother, receives the 
"Battle Axe Award." 

Jim Hill and friends give Harmony Hall a taste of 
Western music. 

Diamond, the sorority honorary, taps new members during intermission. 





The birth of Christ is enacted with choral assistance at the annual Christmas pageant. 

AWS Presents Nativity Scene on Chapel Steps 

The beautiful story of Christmas was pre- 
sented on the Chapel steps by members of the Asso- 
ciated Women Students. This inspiring pageant is 
one tlial is presented annually on the night liefore 
Christmas vacation. Its beauty and simplicity awes 

many students and fills them with the true mean- 
ing of the Christmas season. 

Carolers serenaded every dormitory on campus, 
where students roidd hear the old familiar carols 
which uslier in the festive time and create a spirit 
of "Peace on earth, good will to men." 

'Peace on Earth, Good Will Toward Men." 

World of Entertainment 
by Flying Follies 

New York, that wonderful town, was the 
theme of this year's Flying Follies review. The cur- 
tain opened with the entire cast on stage singing, 
"That's Entertainment." This created the atmo- 
sphere for a wonderful evening of enjoynmet as the 
cast displayed their many talents. 

The audience was thrilled by the twirling skill 
of the majorettes, delighted by the beautiful sing- 
ing, amused at the hilarity of the master of cere- 
monies, and caught up in the enthusiasm of swirling 
Spanish dancing. 

The entire show is run by students. All sets, 
props, make-up and production is done by the cast 
and crew. The show, which goes overseas, is under 
the competent direction of James Byrd, and truly 
gives a picture of the wonderful world of entertain 

Russ Beall strums the bass as he accompanies the dif- 
ferent performers. 


Betty Conklin and Ellie Burger perform the native 
Hawaiian dance. 

Rock and roll artists. Jim Owen and Russ Beall, 
entertain the crowds. 





\^in mondback \^,\ 

Short Slitfmrat 









Headlines proclaim the fact . . . what more can be said? 

Tom Nugent, from Florida State, Maryland's new 

Mont watches his grid squad practice with a wary eye. 

Mont Resigns and Nugent 
Takes Over As Grid Coach 

After a 3-7 football season, Maryland's head 
coach. Tommy Mont, resigned his [losilioii. He was 
replaced by Tom Nugent of Florida State Univer- 

Mont took over as head coach in 1956 after Jim 
Tatiim resigned. Before this he had jilayed football 
for Maryland and for the Washington Redskins. 
He also served as backfield coach under Tatnm. 

Coach Nugent, who intends to rebuild the Mary- 
land gridiron squad, came to the campus early. 
He was introduced to liis team and is now residing 
on campus awaiting the important lall encounters 
with the top football teams of the Atlantic Coast 


Montovani Heard 
by Thousands 

Montovani — a familiar figure to those who appre- 
ciate fine music. 

As THE ORCHESTRA TUNED UP, a hush fell over 
the audience; then the quiet was broken by the 
spontaneous applause accorded Montovani as he 
stepped to the podium. 

The "Singing Strings" of Montovani filled the 
Cole Field House with strains of melodius music 
last year before a crowd of several thousand. The 
musical maestro offered a varied program rang- 
ing from classical to current selections, including 
some of his trademarks such as "Greensleeves" and 
"Around the World in Eighty Days." Music en- 
thusiasts from the nearby Washington area also 
enjoyed the program. 

Mellow music of Montovani. 

: A >.>*?:' 













Lionel Hampton, whose music entertained Greek 
couples at the IFC Ball. 

Greek Couples Swing 
To Lionel Hampton 

Indian Springs Country Club was the beauti- 
ful setting for the Interfrateinity Council's annual 
dance. Many students arrived early in the evening 
to attend this social function. 

Lionel Hampton and his orchestra provided 
music for the Greek couples. His talents on the 
vihraharp were displayed as he played old stand- 
ards, modern pieces, and jazz. The dance floor was 
crowded as fraternit\ men and their dates enjoyed 
his melodies. 

The Hillock Memorial Tropin, for the outstand- 
ing fraternity on campus, was presented to Delta 
Gamma sorority to award to the top fraternity in 
future years. After the presentation, the new IFC 
officers were introduced hy Rand Tuttle. past presi- 
dent of the Interfraternitv Council. 

Acknowledging thunderous applause, Lionel Hampton finishes a number. 

"Sweet and Low" music provides couples with hiief lull. 

King of the vibraharp, Lionel Hampton, provides 
atmosphere at IFC Ball. 

"Hit it!" screams the crowd as Lionel Hampton ends 
a rousing number. 



Lionel Haniptons "Jam Session" provides a 
swinging heat for the dancers. 

Momentary diversion at the IFC Ball. 

Gallant fraternity man opens door for his date hefore the\ make their 

grand entrance. 






National Symphony and 

Washington Ballet 
Combine Talents 

The National Symphony and the Washington 
Ballet were featured at the Cole Field House. This 
was the third concert sponsored in conjunction vvitli 
the Student Government Association Culture Com- 

The Washington Ballet presented "Les Syl- 
phides," the Polovetsian Dances from "Prince 
Igor," and "Hi Spri." The program was filled with 
ballet enthusiasts' classic favorites. A large crowd 
from the University, as well as from Prince Georges 
County area, attended the performance. 

Marcia Barrett and Robert Davis — the i)riiHipal 
dancers in the ballet, "Les Sylphides." 

Howard Mitchell conducts the National Symphony Orchestra. 



A hopeful campaigner views the slate of contenders. 

Student Vie for 
Top Positions 

Each spring the campus becomes a scene of 
much political activity. The Old Line Party and 
the Free State Party meet in convention to draw 
up their slates. After much rivalry the nominations 
are made and the campaigning begins. Signs and 
posters cover the campus as each candidate and 
his backers 'solicit student votes. 

As election day draws near, voting booths are 
set up and last minute campaigning reaches a fever 
pitch. It is the democratic principle of voting that 
ensures the student body of good representation in 
many important positions. 

What, no "Tippecanoe and Tyler, 

PH. ,, 

LEG/S. ^ 

A few dedicated hand shakers and back slappers take a brief break. 


■^ <^ 

-••*&, / 

The aftermath. 

Kappa Alpha Thcta volunteers to help keep the bal- 
loting running smoothly. 

His IBM number is 12975. What, he still can't vote? 

The Shoemaker Building resembles a picket 
line headquarters. 



Greeks Celebrate 
Spring Week 

With the advent of spring, the Maryland 
campus was transformed into a scene similar to 
that of a great Southern plantation. Following tra- 
ditional custom, the Greeks on campus allotted one 
week for varied activities to welcome the new sea- 


A favorite of everyone's was the Turtle Derby. 
Turtles and their sponsors gathered on the lawn in 
front of Fraternity Row for the big race to deter- 
mine which "slow but sure" turtle would win. The 
remainder of the week was spent watching and par- 
ticipating in such activities as "Profs on Parade," 
"The Mad Hatter's Parade," and the famed chariot 
and bicycle races down College Avenue. 

He thinks it's shaving cream instead of whipped 
cream. I think he's missing on purpose! 

■'Tide's in, dirt's gone.' 
'Profs on Parade." 

They do it the hard way in 

'^h ^ 


Fraternity men really keep hustling to get those 
wheels rolling. 

Cooperative professor and cow make a hit at "Profs on Parade.' 

On your mark, get set, go! 



I--' ■,?«.*| ». IviVyV .\V,.'.'* .'''iTJ;' u'--*.' .-. % .;i4- !.!-..!>- -_.- - _ 

"How do you expect me to win when all the blood is rush- 
ing to my head?" 

Annual turtle race finds hopeful contenders 
ready within the starting ring. 

'Come on Testudo. Pick up those short legs and go!" 


Frank Tedesco mounts the "ox 
cart" as his fraternity brothers 
prepare to run for victory. 

Greek warriors invade College 
Avenue for annual Chariot Race. 


Valiant Phi Kap charioteers race to the finish line. 

"And the chase is on!," as the girls run for the man of their choice in the 
Sadie Hawkins race. 

/ ^-t- . - • ^ 


Beards Dot Campus During "No Shave Week" 

Beards were seen all over campus as men 
forgot about their shaving duties to participate in 
the Men's League "No Shave Week." 

Individual and team contestants were required 
to report clean-shaven for registration in the con- 

test. At the end of a week the beards were judged 
by bearded faculty members. 

The individual winner was presented with an 
electric razor, while the winning team was awarded 
a trophy. 

Using his prize, the winner of "No Shave Week" removes the 
winning entry. 

Bearded faculty members compare notes as they 
decide upon the winners of "No Shave Week." 
Chairman Bob Yellowlees looks upon. 


Winnie and diet Witten exhibit balance and 
grace in a difificult stunt. 

Maryland Gymkana Troupe 
Entertains Campus 

Featuring tumbling, apparatus work, vault- 
ing, adagio, and comedy, Maryland's Gymkana 
Troupe has entertained campus audiences and high 
school students all over the state. Twenty-eight stu- 
dents, under the faculty sponsorship of George 
Kramer, belong to the troupe. 

Many long hours of tiring practice go into every 
performance. The gymnasts entertain in a profes- 
sional style and thrill their audiences with difficult 
feats of muscular coordination. This years per- 
formance, which was held in March in the Cole 
Field House, was the thirteenth annual show. 

In a precarious position. Tom Sigman and Jim 
Shipley demonstrate muscular strength in bal- 


Bill Bright holds Milly Brown 
high in the air in a hand balancing 




g' '='■ 


1 A 

Training Plus Recreation 

Training future pilots and offering recrea- 
tion to licensed fliers are the functions of the Mary- 
land Flying Club, an organization on campus which 
is growing more popular every year. 

This year the Flying Club offered a ground-train- 
ing course to non-members of the Club. This pro- 
gram is new and does not entail any actual flying. 

Members of the Flying Club are anxious to work 
with anyone who is interested in learning about 
piloting a plane. 

The Club owns two planes and participates in 
many air meets, of which they always place high 
if not first. Furtherance of civil aviation is the chief 
goal of our Maryland Flying Club. 

High over Greenbeh one of Maryland's flying aces 
views the scene. 

Up, Up, Up! 

Scarlett Voris, the Flying Club's loveliest pilot, 
waves before her take off. 


Holding wliitf roses, the Kappa Delta's await their song leader. 

"Oop Boom-uiii ba-booiii, I've got those ATO Blues. 


». *■ 

) -.n-r'-o 

\ » 


Greek Vocalists Compete for Honors 

On the last Thursday in April, Ritchie Coli- 
seum was filled to capacity as members of the stu- 
dent body and faculty gathered to hear the annual 
Interfraternity Sing, sponsored by Delta Delta 
Delta. Each year the sororities and fraternities 
enter the choral competition, vying for first, sec- 
ond, and third place awards. Last year Kappa 
Delta sorority won first place in the sorority divi- 
sion. For the fourth consecutive year Alpha Tau 

Omega captured the top award in the fraternity 
competition. Also presented at the Sing was the 
Bronze Buck Award by Phi Kappa Tau to Bob 
Brown, the outstanding fraternity man of the year. 
Sigma Delta Tau presented the Morty Cohen Award 
to the outstanding senior man on campus, the recip- 
ient being Andy McDonald. To close the cere- 
monies, women, selected by their sorority sisters, 
were tapped for Diamond, the sorority honorary. 

The Bronze Buck Award is awarded to Bob Brown by Phi 
Tau's Cai Longacre. 

Carol Blumenthal, Sigma Delta Tau President, 
presents Andy McDonald the Morty Cohen Award. 

The Gaelic Sinj^ers gather around the microphone to sing "Kerry Dance." 

Little Gaelic 
Singers Appear 

Bringing with them the wakmth of Ireland. 
the I.ittle Gaelic Singers appeared at the Student 
Activities Building under the sponsorship ol the 
SGA Cultural Committee. 

The group, comprised ol luiicteon girl> and fnc 
boys, gave renditions of Irish music ranging in 
mood from sadness to gaiety. Artionf; their selec- 
li()n> were "Kerry Dance." "Galway Bay, and 
'"Kitty of Coleraine". 

The Little Gaelic Singers also d;inrc and |)hi\ 
musical instruments. They have niadc llirci' ptc- 
vious tours of this countr\ and lia\c appeared on 
llic Ed Sullivan Show. 

A solo rendition is offered by one of the members from 


Sophomores Crown 
June Lee Walker 

"Not me!" exclaimed Somerset Hall's June 
Lee Walker as she was announced Queen of the 
Sophomore Prom. Soph president, Buck Griswold, 
had the honor of crowning the queen and presenting 
her with a dozen red roses. The runners-up were: 
Judy Adlung, Alpha Xi Delta ; Pat Kearns, Wicom- 
ico Hall; Alice Packard, Alpha Omicron Pi; and 
Andrea Bacella, Anne Arundel Hall. 

This year's prom was decorated in an oriental 
theme. Fred Perry's band provided music for the 
dancers as they whirled under a canopy of cherry 
blossoms. This dance, sponsored annually by the 
Sophomore Class, was enjoyed by everyone who 

The five finalists, after the awards have been made. 

Miss June Lee Walker, Queen of the Sophomore Prom. 


Queen June Walker receives a congratulatory kiss from Buck Griswold, 
Sophomore class president. 


Beverly Fussel, Dr. Elkins, and Dean Borreson carry on a conver- 
sation while awaiting the results of the queen contest. 

The contestants display the beauty, poise, and charm for which they were nominated. 


Students Match Wits 
Against Donkeys 

In a hilarious display of basketball skill, rep- 
resentatives from various campus organizations 
matched their wits against donkeys. The scene was 
the Junior Class Donkey Basketball Game, held in 
the Ritchie Coliseum. 

The event matched the AWS and IFC against 
the Men's League and the Panhellenic Council, and 
the sororities and men's dorms against the fraterni- 
ties and women's dorms. The second half featured 
campus politicos, as the Senior and Sophomore 
Class officers played the Junior and Freshman Class 
officers, and the Old Line Party opposed the Free 
State Party. 

The admission fee of fifty cents was collected by 
the Junior Class for Campus Chest. 

''It's hard enough just to sit on him, let alone play basketball!" 

'But you have to be on the donkey to shoot!" 

Buddy Morrow + Miss Maryland 
+ Golden Galaxy = Junior Prom 

Night Train . . . and Buddy Morrow. Dixie- 
land . . . and Stan Rubin. The "Galaxy In Gold" 
. . . and the Junior Prom. 

Held this year at Indian Springs Country Club, 
the Junior Prom was a great success. The evening's 
festivities were climaxed by the crowning of Lynn 
Cashman, representing Kappa Kappa Gamma, as 
Miss Maryland. Lynn, a Spanish major, was se- 
lected as queen from five photographs by Bob 

Cummings, screen and television star. The runners- 
up were: Nancy Carpenter, representing Caroline 
Hall; Judi Wright, representing Delta Delta Delta; 
Carol Ferrar, representing Dorchester Hall; and 
Cassie Mackin, representing Anne Ai-undel Hall. 
The beautiful decorations and the wonderful 
music made the Junior Prom an unforgetable occa- 

Bev May crowns the new queen, Lynn 

Buddy Morrow and his orchestra play "Night Train" after the student's 
many requests. 

Buddy Morrow discusses music with an avid Mary- 
land fan. 

Lynn Cashman and her escort, Tom Morrissey, lead the promenade 
at Indian Springs Country Club. 

The five finalists pose for the photographer before the winners are 


Two couples take a break from the eve- 
ning's festivities. 

Judi Wright, Nancy Carpenter, Queen Lynn Cashman, Carol Ferrar, and 
Cassie Mackin hold their bouquets of roses after the results have been 

Alternating music was offered by Stan Rubin's "Tigertown Five." 

/I^ f^ 


Miss Maryland — Lynn Cashman, who rep- 
resented Kappa Kappa Gamma. Miss Mary- 
land is a Spanish major in Arts and Sciences 

y.. iK .A ,.' 


Bob Cummings, the final judge for the Miss Maryland contest, sends 
greetings to the University of Maryland students and faculty. 

Nancy Carpenter, a French major in 
Arts and Sciences, represented Caroline 
Hall and was first runner-up. 


Judi Wright, of Delta 
Delta Delta and second 
runner-up, is a textiles 
and clothing major in 
Home Economics. 

Carol Ferrar represented Dorchester Hall 
and won third runner-up. Carol is an Eng- 
lish major in the Arts and Sciences College. 

Cassia Mackin, Anne Arundel 
Hall's entrant and fourth run- 
ner-up, is an English major in 
Arts and Sciences. 

Isaac Stern, world famous violinist and 
United States representative to the Brussels World's 
Fair, appeared with the National Symphony in the 
final concert of the Prince Georges series. 

The program began with the suite from "Royal 
Fireworks Music" by Handel-Hardy. Other com- 
positions included Arnold's "Symphony No. 2" 
and Brahms' violin concerto. This selection by 
Brahms has won Stern world-wide acclaim. 

Mr. Stern is one of the most traveled artists in 
the world, having appeared in nearly every foreign 
country. He performed during the United States' 
national days at the World's Fair in July and fin- 
ished a nine country tour of Europe last October. 

Guest violinist, Isaac Stern, performs with the Na- 
tional Symphony. 

Stern, Violin Virtuoso, Appears 
with National Symphony 

The National Symphony Orchestra performs at Ritchie Coliseum. 


George Roche of Alpha Gamma Rho was 
named the "Ugliest Man On Campus" by Alpha 
Phi Omega as he polled over three hundred thou- 
sand votes. 

In order to vote students had to buy tickets to 
the U.M.O.C. dance. All proceeds went to Campus 

Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, which spon- 
sors the contest, widely published it by placing post- 
ers with pictures of the candidates throughout the 
campus. The award was presented at the U.M.O.C. 

Runners-up in the contest were: Jerry Kroop, 
sponsored by Sigma Delta Tau; and Jack Hoppen- 
stein, representing Queen Annes Hall. 

George Roche, Maryland's recipient of the Ugly Man 
Award, and Cal Steuart, president of the sponsoring 
organization. Alpha Gamma Rho, congratulate each 

Roche Named Ugliest Man on Campus 

Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity's ugly man contestants are displayed on the voHng board before selection of the 



9 ^ H 9 

World's Fair Comes to Maryland 

The Sophomore Class brought the World's Fair 
to Maryland with the annual Sophomore Carnival. 

Highlighting the affair were these booths: the 
"German Beer Garden" by Sigma Kappa and 
Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Delta Delta and Delta 
Sigma Phi's "Oriental Orgy;" and Kappa Alpha 
Theta and Alpha Epsilon Pi's "Elvis in Brussels." 

The trophy for the best booth went to Sigma Chi 
and Alpha Delta Pi who won with "Kremlin Ka- 
pers." Sigma Chi retired the trophy after winning 
it for three consecutive years. The booth that col- 
lected the most money was a Monte Carlo gambling 
casino sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega and Somer- 
set Hall. 

'Smile and say cheese.' 

And another man hits the target. 





El ml 

'm mPM 



^' E'^^^M^ 



' ■ -iij 

P 4,.X" . w 






//•■-■ A- - ,> . ^ 

P ■ 




^ -■^si'i 


- -N 



ft m 

■' ' 'ml 


1 i 

■> .'. r -•' 


■ 1 

/•--■^ \ ^ 


' ./ . '.(^i *_ 




'This might be uncomfortable, but at least I can see the show." 

A Russian satellite is lowered from the ceiling 
in Sigma Chi's and Alpha Delta Pi's winning 

Counting the receipts taken in at the door. 


Sandra Slant and Bev Bemier talk over the entertainment 
program outside Alpha Chi Omega's and Montgomery E's 
"American Pavilion." 

The Kappa Delta's perform at the Sophomore Carni- 
val in the "Congo Capers" booth. 

"Elvis in Brussels" was sponsored by Kappa 
Alpha Theta and Alpha (»amma Rho. 


Crowds gather to hear Mac McGarry, star of "In Our Town " TV show, as he 
emcees the No Shave Contest. 

Contestants appear in a line ready for the "shave o£F." 

Scarlett Voris, 1958 Homecoming Queen, makes a presentation to Brian Rooney 
for winning the individual competition. Jim Poflenberger represented the winning 
team, Phi Sigma Kappa. 


Modern Dancers Present Concert 

Spotlighting the Central Auditorium stage, 
the Modern Dance Club presented its annual con- 
cert. The first part of the concert was entitled "In 
the Studio" which was divided into two sections, 
the pi-eparations and composition of dance. With 
narration by Joe Warfield, the club demonstrated 
various exercises and elements of choreography. 

"On Stage" was the next part of the program in 
which the dance club presented its finished dances. 

Among the outstanding numbers were: "Dark 
Moods," illustrating Dante's Inferno; "The Day We 
Tried Ballet," a satire; and "The Last Flower," 
based on James Thurber's book of the same title. 
Under the direction of Miss Dorothy Madden 
and Miss Mary Harrington, the dance club worked 
hard on all phases of production and gave a splen- 
did show. 

Members of the Modern Dance Club enact the book 
written by James Thurber, The Last. Flower. 

Rick Hilton and Nan Debusky practice one of their 
many dances. 


Rick Hilton and \au> Lowen- 
stein interpret their version of 
"Being and Unbeing." 

The creative application of time, space, and 
design yield the finished product, the dance. 

The dancers compose — as a member of the club watches 
Ilene Steinberg and Rick Hilton create through the varied 
elements of composition. 


First Frosh Project 
is Big Success 

The Freshman Prom was the first big project 
of the Class of 1961. Months before the event the 
freshman executive council appointed a prom 
chairman, who then chose his committee heads from 
interested applicants. The hard-working decorations 
committee transformed the armory into an "Under- 
water Fantasy." 

When the big night arrived freshmen couples 
any many upper-classmen attended the affair. The 
highlight of the evening came when Judy Smith of 
Kappa Alpha Theta was crowned Freshman Prom 

Judy Smith, frosh prom queen, displays her win- 
ning smile. 

'Here is my coat . . . it's on the bottom!" 

May Queen Reigns 
Over Festivities 

In honor of the departing senior women. 
May Day was held during the second week in May 
last year. After long hours of hard work and plan- 
ning, the junior women transformed the Adminis- 
tration Building and lower mall into a scene filled 
with flowers, Maypoles, and formally attired wom- 
en. The highlight of the day was the crowning of 
the May Queen, Johanna Martin, by the chairman, 
Betty Mae O'Brien. The queen and her court reigned 
over the festivities which included Mortar Board 
tapping, Maypole dances, and speeches. 

Betty May O'Brien, Chairman of May Day, 
crowns Jo Martin, Queen of the May. 

Young members of the May Court watch the May Day activities. 

Heather MacKinnon being tapped by Carol Bowie. 

A fairy tale comes to life as the girls from St. Mary's 
Hall re-enact a scene from "Hansel and Gretel." 

Bev May — tapped for Mortar Board by Mar- 
gie Gates, Pat Duvall, Janet Shipley and Jean 

The queen's court descends the Administration 
Building steps while the Vandenburg Guard stands 
at attention. 



'A book of memories for your Majesty." 


Black-eyed susan's relaxing in the sun are represented by outstanding sophomore woniei: 
Leading fresbmen women brighten May Day witli a Mvely dance. 

Just a Piece of Parchment 

The graduation ceremony at Maryland is the 
culmination of four years of hard work. A piece of 
paper is the only physical evidence; however, each 
graduate has the knowledge and the confidence to 
set out on his own. 

Graduation seems like an ending ... it is an 
ending to a small chapter in life, but really only a 

Dr. Milton Eisenhower of Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity delivered the graduation address last year. 
With his inspiring words in their ears, black-gowned 
seniors stepped forward to receive their diplomas. 

When the academic procession filed out, each 
senior was aware of the responsibilities that he 
faced in some varied form of occupation. 

The graduates await their diplomas. 


The audience is silent as the invocation is given. 

Prospective graduates line up for roll call. 


Dr. Rappleye and his secretary give 
final check on the diplomas. 

The recessional. 

Many friends and relatives attend the graduation ceremony. 

'The Barefoot Contessa." 

Governor Theodore McKeldin delivers his welcome to the 

Faculty, students, guests, and prospective graduates. 


Summer School— University Program 
in Miniature 

Summer School at Maryland is a full time 
University program in miniature. An extensive 
schedule is offered and there are many educational 
advantages available. Those usually registered in 
summer school are: full-time students making up 
credits; college graduates working toward higher 

degrees ; and many other interested people who take 
only one course. 

A very close relationship develops among the 
students who attend. A feeling of closeness is the 
obvious result of many planned social affairs and 
other campus activities which are offered students. 

Nelson Potter concentrates for his exam next 

Dr. Magoon states that his teaching job is "a 
12 month plan — summer and winter." 

Bicycles are a favorite means of transportation during summer school. 


v>. J- 

.«. '. - 

President Elkins. 
University of 

Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, with an impressive back- 
gioond including Phi Beta Kappa and Who's Who 
in America, continues this outstanding record as 
he finishes his fifth year as President of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. 

Following a disappointing football season, the 
President has responded to student and alumni 
pressures and appointed a new football coach with 
a good record. This appointment is an indication 
that Dr. Elkins has not only increased our academic 
rating but is also working to improve other phases 
of the University. 

Frequent meetings are held by Vernon Briggs, 
SGA President, and Dr. Elkins to improve the stu- 
dent government in all its dealings in university 

Dr. Wilson H. Elkins. 
Theodore McKeldin presents bust to President Elkins as Mr. Rovelstad looks on. 


*ipi^$ !^i^^ 


:'f .■^'. 


Dr. Wilson H. Elkins. 



Dr. Albin O. Kuhn, Executive Vice President. 

Executive Staff 

Dr. R. Lee Hombake, Dean of Faculty. 

Mr. B. James Borre.son, Executive Dean of Student Life. 


THE BOARD OF REGENTS— Sea<eJ: Thomas B. Symons, B. Herbert Brown, secretary; Charles P. McCormick, Sr., chairman; Dr. 
Wilson H. Elkins, Edward F. Holier, vice chairman; Thomas W. Pangborn, Alvin E. Aubinoe. Standing: C. Ewing Tuttle, Harry H. 
Niittle, treasurer; Louis L. Kaplin, Enos S. Stockbridge, Edmund S. Burke. 

The Board of Regents 

The job of the Board of Regents is a mam- 
moth one, for in addition to handling and approv- 
ing plans and policies concerning the University 
of Maryland, they also sit as the State Board of 
Agriculture and must handle various agricultural 

Their decisions concern every phase of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland and include grants, awarding 
of contracts, use of funds, naming of buildings, 
and appointments. The standing committes of the 
Board of Regents make studies of rates, business 

and management policies, dates of commencements, 
and urban renewal plans. 

This board consists of 10 members plus a chair- 
man, who are appointed for a nine year term by 
the Governor of Maryland. 

Important items covered by the Board this year 
were the appointment of Dr. Orval L. Ulry as Direc- 
tor of Summer School and the change of the name 
of the College of Special and Continuation Studies 
to University College. 





Miss Adele H. Stamp, dean of women. 

Deans of Women 

Miss M. Margaret Jameson, associate 

of Maryland is that of Adele Stamp, our Dean of 
Women. The founding of many of the organizations 
and traditions of our campus were initiated by 
Dean Stamp. Some of these include Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Mortar Board, May Day, Panhellenic Coun- 
cil, and AWS. 

Every phase of a woman student's activities is 
centered in the Dean of Women's office. Miss Jame- 
son handles women's residences and Miss Billings 
advises AWS and the Campus Judicial Board. Miss 
McComiick acts as adviser to the Panhellenic Coun- 
cil and coordinates social activities, while counsel- 
ing and job placement arc the duties of Miss John- 



1^; f^^l 



Miss Marian Johnson, assistant dean. 

./-r^t '^■s 


Miss Julia Billings, assistant dean. 

Miss Eileen McCormick, assistant dean. 


Mr. Lewis M. Knebel, assistant dean. 

Mr. Furman A. Bridgers, assistant dean. 

Mr. Frederick S. DeMarr, assistant dean. 

Mr. Doyle Royal, assistant dean. 




Mr. Geary F. Eppley, dean of men. 

Deans of Men 



Mr. Robert James, associate dean. 

Dean of Men, Geary F. Eppley, takes his place 
as one of the most prominent persons on the Uni- 
versity of Maryland campus. Handling personal 
problems including financial troubles and student 
employment, Dean Eppley has lent a helping hand 
to many Maryland students. 

Under Dean Eppley's supervision, Robert James, 
associate dean, is in charge of men's housing and 
adviser to the Interfraternity Council. Directing the 
University's Placement Service is assistant dean 
Lewis M. Knebel. Fred DeMarr handles student 
activities and co-ordination of campus religious 
life. Furman Bridgers advises foreign students and 
acts as a liaison between these students and the 
University, while Doyle Royal directs off-campus 



Mr. George W. Fogg 
Director of Personnel. 

Dr. Lester M. Dyke 
Director Student Health. 


The President's Staff 

Mrs. Norma J. Azlein 

Mr. C. Wilbur Cissel 
Director of Business and Finance. 

Mr. Alvin L. Cormeny 

Assistant to President for 
Endowment and Development. 

Mr. David L. Brigham 
Director of Alumni Relations. 



Mr. G. Watson Algire 

Director of Admissions and 

and Registrations. 

Mr. Howard Rovelstad 

Director of Libraries. 

Mr. George O. Weber 
Director of Physical Plant. 

Mr. George R. Wiegand 
Director of OIR. 

Mr. Robert J. McCartney 

Director of University 


5 II I. 



• f*- 





College of 

The College of Agriculture proudly claimed 
the title of College Park's oldest unit of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland as this fall marked its 103rd year 
of service. 

Realizing the necessity for producing a well- 
rounded graduate, the College includes a basic 
fundamental and cultural education as well as 
training in agriculture and related sciences. The 
program includes the Experimental Station, which 
offers facilities to students and instructors. In addi- 
tion to these aspects, the Extension Service enhances 
an effective training program. 

Because of its wide range of fields and facilities, 
the "Ag" students may encounter anything from 
experimental work, in the lab, with plant diseases 
to the processing of ice cream at the dairy. 

'I'lic manufacturing of dairy products is one of 
the jobs of the College of Agriculture. 

Krnic Sclircibcr liandl<-s the hogs in the animal hus- 
bandry phase of agricultural education. 


Botanv laboratory students make drawings 
of the plants they study. 

Dean of the oldest college on the University of Maryland's 
College Park campus — Dr. Gordon M. Cairns. 

Synions Hall, headquarters of the College of Agriculture. 

Flash cards arc one of the aids used by A & S students in studying foreign languages. 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Graduate Student Jack Henncs works with the 
Van de Graaf Accelerator on a new project in 
the Nuclear Physics Department. 


The College of Arts and Sciences contains 
fifteen departments and represents many broad 
fields of study. The program is set up for the 
student desiring a broad field of knowledge or 
the student desiring post-graduate or professional 
study. It offers training and makes possible spe- 
cialization in several majors. 

Its divisions of the humanities, social studies, 
biological sciences, physical sciences, and fine arts 
develop courses available not only to A & S stu- 
dents but to students in other colleges as well. 

The goal of A & S is to turn out graduates who 
can live a more meaningful life because of liberal 
education received in this college. To achieve this 
objective the Dean and his associates keep abreast 
of modern trends. A timely example is the expan- 
sion of the science and language departments. 
According to Dean Sinitli. his college can anil does 
follow the policy of ". . . playing ball with national 

^4 'S's?*T%f 

Francis Scott Key Hall — home of the College of Arts and Sciences. 

Dean Smith reviews textbooks of an A & S course. 

Fran Kramer signs up on the English 
Department bulletin board for an ap- 
pointment with her instructor. 

Arts and Sciences' new T.V. studio is in the capable hands 
of its chief engineer, Robert Brooks. 

Aidin;; tlic tomiiificial udild arc main Ijusincss machines similar to ihis one. 

Dr. Frank Aliiicrt's senior f!;c()graph\ class observes the 

t^'f « "strike" and "ilip ' of rock on Sugarloaf Mountain. 

'-,■■ li''^ 

. ;^^ Journalism and l'iii)lic Relations majors work dilij;ently 
^ in their news editing laboratory. 

Dean J. Freeman Pyle is looking forward to 
the new Business and Public Administration 

The home of the College of Business and Public Administra- 
tion — the Taliaferro Building. 

College of 
Business and Public Administration 

Strategically located between the indus- 
trial and commercial center of Baltimore and the 
political summit in Washington is the College of 
Business and Public Administration. The College 
prepares men and women for the task of guiding the 
more complex business enterprises and govern- 
mental units. 

The program reaches the fields of economics, 
foreign service and international relations, and 
geography. Government and politics, journalism, 
public relations, and office techniques and man- 
agement are also included. 

The Department of Business Organization and 
Administration offers BPA students majors in ' 
accounting, financial administration, insurance and 
real estate, marketing, and transportation. 

The curriculums and the teaching staff of the 
College of BPA have been selected and organized 
with the purpose in mind of providing both profes- 
sional and technical training. The Bureaus of 
Governmental Research and Economic Research 
also provide valuable experience. 

Dr. Charles Edclson explains to an advanced accounting 
class how entries are made in the books. 







In the tcacliint; career, long hours are spent grading ex 

Dean of the College of Education, Dr. Vernon E 
Anderson, pauses for a nionient from his paperwork 

College of Education 

The College of Education meets one of the 
nation's biggest piohlems hy producing tomorrow's 
teachers. Upon graduation with a Bachelor of Arts 
or a Bachelor of Science degree, the students are 
prepared for the necessary State Boards. 

The College includes teaching skills ranging 
fioni finger painting tactics of the nursery school 
child to algebra axioms employed by the high 

.school senior. Students have the opportunity to 
choose between childhood, elementary, and sec- 
ondary school levels. Graduate students may study 
for positions as supervisors, administrators, coun- 
selors, and college instructors. 

Added higbliglils to the College are the Institute 
for Child Study and the nursery-kindergarten which 
allow for candid observation of children. 


Ann Marie Perry and David 
Ferry, education students, learn to 
use a tape recorder as an aid in 
teaching foreign languages. 

With the help of a student teacher, Judy Zimmerman, this 
four-year-old nursery student learns the wonders of nature. 

Situated on Chapel Drive is the Skinner Build- 
ing, home of the College of Education. 

College of 

The College of Engineering offers young 
men and women a four year program which chal- 
lenges the analytical mind. Although the College's 
primary purpose is to train students to practice the 
profession of engineering, it also endeavors to 
equip them for their duties as citizens and for 
careers in public service and industry. 

Those courses leading to a Bachelor of Science 
degree include the fields of aeronautical, chemical, 
civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering. Math- 
ematics and science, with their logarithms, theor- 
ems, and vectors, make up the core of the program, 
while the liberal arts and social sciences serve to 
make the engineer well-rounded. 

Team work is essential for today's engineering 

The smooth lines of the engineering building make it a picturesque addition to the campus. 

The Home Economics curriculum incorporates all phases of home and family living, including drawing floor plans. 

College of Home Economics 

Thk College of Home Economics prepares 
students for successful professions and better home- 
making. Shaping its program around the l)asic 
institution of the family, the College's program 
leads to a Bachelor of Science degree in the varied 
fields of general home economics, home economics 
extension and education, foods and nutrition, and 
institution management. The areas of practical art 
and crafts, and textiles and clothing are also 

Dean Lippeatt coordinates information for the ca- 
reer (la\ program of the college. 

Keeping abreast with modern trends, the College 
has many facilities. From Margaiet Brent Hall 
comes the aroma of food, the sound of stitching 
machines, and the smell of paints. In the home 
management house, students are i)ut through the 
real maneuvers of homemaking. 

An outstandiiig feature of the College is its 
"Career Spectacular." This program, presented 
each year, shows high school students the oppor- 
tunities offered in the field of home economics. 

A fall view (if the Home Economics 
liuilding. Margaret Brent Hall. 

Louise Krickcr finds creating miniature garments 
helpful in studying clothing design. 

Reading the temperature scientifically, Phyllis Zaroff cooks 
candy to the proper degree for best results. 

Home Economics student from Egypt, Mrs. Souad Kamal, scans the montage exhibited by the United States 
at the 19.58 International Congress of Home Economics held at the University of Maryland. 

Pliysical education majors are familiar with numerous types of athletic equipment. 

College of Physical Education. 
Recreation, and Health 

The College of Physical Education, Recrea- 
tion. AND Health offers a vigorous program incor- 
porating physical and mental abilities. This pro- 
gram prepares students for a Bachelor of Science 
degree in physical education, health education, 
physical therapy, or recreation. Among its many 
new facilities are the Cole Activities Building and 
the golf course. 

For those striving for further achievement, a 

jnogram leading to a master's or doctor's degree 
and a research lab to study the effects of exercise 
and physical activity upon the body have been 

In addition to these areas the College also allows 
the entire student body to test their achievements 
in two years of recpiired physical education courses 
and the extensive intranuiral program. 

Connie Cornell's instriiclor shows her class the proper procedure for handling 
a volleyball. 

Cole Activities Biiildine in late afternoon. 

In Orientation Activities classes, freshmen girls learn 
exercises for improving posture and muscle tone. 

Dean Fraley refers to a record from his report file. 

The girls enjoy an active game of Speed-A-Way. 

Dean Elirensherfjer works at his College 
Park office between frequent trips to C.S.C.S. 
extensions throughout the world. 

Two C.S.C.S. students display a poster on the Far 
East program. 




10 1112 
17 18 19 



The College of Special and Continuation 
Studies extends the boundaries of the University 
of Maryland from College Park to 20 foreign coun- 
tries on four continents. 

Enrolling approximately 20,000 students, the 
College is set up for the primary purpose of offering 
convenient educational programs. These off-campus 
centers are located throughout the United States and 
at various overseas military centers. The Bachelor 
of Arts degree in General Studies, which includes 
the area of social sciences, is offered. 

C.S.C.S. also includes the College of Military 
Science with Dean Ray Ehrensberger as its head. 
Here many young men may obtain a Bachelor of 
Science degree in Military Studies. 

In Germany, C.S.C.S. students learn history in a more in- 
formal atmosphere than that of College Park. 

Two future journalists, Carol Cushard and Joanne Ashwell, 
do research for their theses. 

Graduate School 

Daniel Sonenshine, graduate student in zoology, con- 
tinues his endless research. 

The Graduate School on the College Park 
campus presently has enrolled 3000 students. Those 
with a Bachelor of Science or a Bachelor of Arts 
degree and a "B" average are qualified to further 
their intellectual curiosity under this program. 

With its office located on the second floor of the 
Skinner Building, the College extends to 50 depart- 
ments and the Baltimore Campus. The purpose of 
the College is to administer and develop a program 
of advanced study and research for graduate stu- 
dents. Lahs, libraries, and theses help to develop an 
atmosphere of research and scholarship for both 
student and faculty. 






















riiosf dcsirinfi law careers spend iiiutli 
of their lime doing research in the law 

Frank Cian and Kennit Bonovich, 
aspirants of the medical profession, 
study a model brain. 

Baltimore Campus 

Extending loyalty and spirit, many students 
continue Maryland life on the Baltimore Campus 
where the schools of Pharmacy, Dentistry, Medi- 
cine, Nursing, and Law are located. 

Within the laboratory, the pharmacy student 
begins his four years of study. Striving to earn the 

name of "Doctor," the college graduate begins the 
second plateau of his medical or dental profession. 
On this city campus the two year student of 
College Park may continue her study towards the 
Bachelor of Science Degree and the title of Regis- 
tered Nurse. The Arts and Sciences graduate also 
strives to balance the scales of law and justice. 

Two pharmact'litical students 
measure ingredients for a pre- 

As pari of llicir preparation for dentistry, students 
learn while practiciiif: on patients. 

While workiii}; toward her 
B.S. degree in nursing. Bar- 
bara Frassa learns to pre- 
pare medicine for her pa- 


■< ^E" 


Research Contributions 

Expanded at Maryland 

In keeping with the basic concept that re- 
j^earch not only advances the frontiers of knowledge 
hut aids mankind, research projects have heen 
pursued in various departments at the University 
of Maryland. 

Areas of test have been made possible through 
grants of many thousands of dollars. A grant of 
almost one hundred thousand dollars was awarded 
to the Department of Physics by the Atomic Energy 
Commission. The grant is being used for the opera- 
tion of the new combined experimental and theo- 
retical research programs in nuclear physics. 

Members of the Chemistry Department are pur- 
suing original lines of investigation. As in many 
departments, the research is carried out largely by 
graduate students working toward advanced de- 

Many other departments, not generally thought 

of as those in research, but equally active in the 
(juest for knowledge, are not to be overlooked. 

Research is carried out in the Speech Department 
ill the fields of speech, hearing, language, and 
communication. In the Business College, the Bureau 
of Business and Economic Research and Bureau of 
Governmental Research devote their full time to 
research projects. 

A study of the muscular fitness status of students 
entering the University is now in progress in the 
(College of Physical Education. Recreation, and 
Health. Also under way is a study to show differ- 
ences in the circulatory responses of physically 
conditioned and of relatively unconditioned indivi- 

Through concentrated effort> of researchers. 
Maryland's scope of developments has been broad- 
ened. With each new day, research frontiers are 
being pushed forward. 

A test .-••rtioii of the University's six-by-six inch supersonic wind tunnel. Tlie luniui creates air speeds 
of more than two and a half times the speed of sound. Thus the air travels through the test section at 
speeds of approxiniatciv two thousand miles an hour. 

Microwave spectroscopy cquipiucnt used in amplification research v.ithin the Electrical Engineering Department. 

Our Baltimore School of Pharmacy and its research chemists put 
into effect the modern hope of "Atoms for Peace." 

Civil engineering students of Maryland, through study and research, 
map out today's accomplishments for tomorrow's use. 

\\ ^ 





Foods rpsearrh in the (College of Home Economics 
is an essential factor in human well-being. 

Vlarvland cheiiiist!* in cosmetology do research investigations 
of lieautx preparations. 

In Home Economies, the utilization of beef and fish proteins by human beings has been studied 
in three metabolic experiments, using college women as subjects. 

Studies are lieing made on fatty 
acids, the major source of energy for 
animals. The resuhs of these tests will 
be used to increase the efficiency of 
meat, milk, and wool production. 

A Geijier counter traces feed labeled with radio- 
sisotopes and shows how a cow uses feed and 
converts it into milk. 

Another of tiie projects in the College of Agri- 
culture is the "mechanical cow." With chemicals 
it is used to study how much energy is gained 
from a certain feed and how it is converted into 


Comiiuinication problems are many and varied. The men above, under the direction of Dr. Hendricks of 
the Speech Department, are testing the inteUigibility of speech messages under conditions of aircraft noise. 
Of vital interest to the armed services, this is one of the types of research done in the Speech and Hearing 
Science Division. 

Since the clieslniit industry in Maryland is a 
small l)Ut priifilabif one. control studies have 
been made on chesttiul weevils. Research is being 
continued to find ways to decrease the cost of 
control measures and to give increased control 

Construction necessary for the installation uf the nuclear physics pro- 
gram's basic research tool, the Van de Graaff three million volt "atom 
smasher" has been completed. This specially constructed vault was designed 
to shield and eliminate radiation hazard. 

Bettc Coder is shown in another of her experiments seeking some answer 
to cancer. This researcher's interest and devotion to the problem has given 
her a respected name in research. 



^ *.^'i*»' 


, T-' ," ■>-■.'- ,- 

' =H«.^ 


New Government 
New Constitution 

It was a dynamic year oh the political scene 
when the Stndent Government Association, under 
the leadershi]) oi President Vernon Briggs, got 
underway with a new constitution. 

Following in the footsteps of the Federal Con- 
stitution, the Student Government is divided into 
three branches: Executive, Legislative, and Judicial. 

The Executive Branch of the Cabinet is respon- 
sible for the supei"vision of student activities. Meet- 
ing each week on Tuesday evenings, the elected 
student leaders discuss campus problems, make 
recommendations, and in some cases exercise the 
power of veto ()\er the legislature. 

Vernon Briggs, President of the Student Government, at 

CABINET — First Row: Bruce Colvin, treasurer; Vernon Briggs. president; Joseph Haniitnan, vire president; Judy Taggarl. seeretary. 
Second row: E. Bulkcley Griswold, Sophomore class president; Alire Heisler, A. W. S. president; Robert Baihy. Independinl men's repre- 
sentative; Charles Peterson, Men's League president; Belty (^onklin, Junior class president; Arlen Kelly, sorority representative; Fred 
Denenberg, fraternity representative; Rand Tullle, Senior class president; Babetle X'ogel. Independent women's representative; Wayne 
Dickson, Freshman class president. 

' I t ' J I ' L. «' "• 





Final judgment is issued after many hours of serious deliberation. 

Judicial Branch Makes Debut 

CENTRAL STUDENT COURT— f/rsf roiv: Nancy Nystrom, 
Joe Cox, Kate Ricketts. Second roiv: Robert Couchman, James 
Starboard, Bette Coder, Allen Cornblatt. 

The Central Student Court, as set up under 
the new student government constitution, tries all 
appellate cases coming from lower student courts 
such as the Inter fraternity Court and the various 
Campus Judicial Boards. Disciplinary cases may 
also be referred to it by the various Deans of the 
University. All decisions of the Central Student 
Court may be appealed to the Discipline Committee 
of the Faculty Senate. 

The seven board members are nominated by 
Mortar Board and ODK and approved by the SGA 
Executive Council. The court has just completed its 
first full year of operation. 


SENIOR LEGISLATURE — First row: Barbara Colvin, Margo Deiterich, Barbara Glaser, Barbara Heterick. Second row: Clyde Cul- 
ver, Frank Ratka, Karen Ulrich, William Taylor, Jerry Bank. 


Direct representation of the student body in 
Student Government affairs is the aim of the newly 
formed Legislative Council. Nine seniors, eight 
juniors, seven sophomores, and six freshmen com- 
pose this student-elected branch of the Government. 

JUNIOR legislature — First row: Nancy Croce, Linda Beck, Linda Gertner. Second row: Robert Yellowlees, Barbara Grimes, 
Bob Berger. 

FRESHMAN LEGISLATURE — First row: Sue Gibbons, Sarah Schlesinger, Judy Hutchison. Second row: Arthur Cohen. 
Debby Onslow, Bob Smith. 

The members of the Legislature represent the 
voice of the students in campus government. The 
best interest of the student body was uppermost as 
the pros and cons of allocations of student funds, 
bills, and resolutions were discussed. 


SOPHOMORE LEGISLATURE — First row: Lance Billingsley, Thomas Boote, Warren Duckett. Second row: Linda Cutting, 
Elaine Kallis, Sybil Rappoport, Joanne Silver. 

Joint Cabinet, Legislature and Student Meeting is presided over by SGA President Vernon 

The president of the Student Government 
Association, Vernon Briggs, presented for the first 
time a "State of the University" speech to a joint 
meeting of the Legislature, Cabinet, Central Student 
Court, and interested students. The President 
brought forth major problems facing the University 
and methods of solving these difficulties. Realizing 
that the SGA must accept the responsibilities that 
go with authority, he proposed that an official part 
be taken in University programs such as the Aca- 
demic Probation Plan. 

The Legislature of 1958-19,59 meets on Wednesday evenings. The entire group 
includes all four classes. 

^>rS;^^^:i>^ 2?^'^ il 


SGA Cabinet Meets Every Tuesday 

*^ -^j *f ^ r*ft 

representative; Bulkeley Griswold, Sophomore class president; Arlen Kelly, sorority representative; 
Bob Bailey, Independent men's representative; Judy Taggart, secretary; Vernon Briggs, president; 
Joseph Hardiman, vice-president; Rand Tuttle, Senior class president; Alice Heisler, A. W. S. 
president; Fred Denenberg, fraternity representative; Wayne Dickson, Freshman class president. 

An illustration of the division of power and responsibility in the University. 



ORGANIZATIONS AND CONTROL First row: Jim Woods. Joan Bloch- 
linger, Joseph Hardiman, Barbara Richardson, Mary Anderson. Second row: 
John Kinnamon, Paul Sibalick, Ed Zebley, Bill Levy. 

FINANCE COMMITTEEE First row: Nan Debnskey, Nancy Croce, 
secretary; Bruce Colvin, chairman; Jerry Bank. Bonnie Feldesman. 
Second row: Roger Crawford, Stan Mazaroff, Bob Yellowlees, George 

The three standing commit- 
tees of the Student Government 
Association; The Organization and 
Controls Committee, the Elections 
Board, and the Finance Committee; 
devote many hours of work in the 
assumption of the responsibilities 
of their important positions. 

ELECTIONS BOARD- firsf row: Kitty (;odman. Peppy Price, sccreiary: 
Charles Peterson, chairman; Anne CaldrrwiMxl. I.inda Barnes. Second rote: 
Rosemary Kirby, Alfred Miller, Beverly Fussdl, Ben Rubinstein. Dottie 


Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- 
versities and Colleges recognizes the students 
who have contributed the most to the University 
of Maryland during their student careers. Mem- 
bers are selected by the Who's Who Committee. 

University culture is growing due to the 
diligent work of the Cultural Committee which 
presents a varied program ranging from the 
"King of Swing," Benny Goodman, to the thrill- 
ing performance of "La Traviatta." 

WHO'S WHO COMMITTEE— fi>j< row: Diane Bottoms, Joseph 
Cox, chairman; Bonnie Feldesman. Second row: Nancy Croce, Sally 
Ann Dailey, Harriet Husted, Betty Conklin. 

Committees Promote 
Activities on Campus 

FRESHMAN ORIENTATION BOAUD— First roiv: Jackie Spencer. Diane 
Bottoms, secretary. Second row: Bob Armstrong, chairman; Barbara Mullinix, 
treasurer; Georee Kahidis. 


First row: Barbara Brown, Jerry 
Kender. treasurer: Karen Ulrich, 
co-chairman: Frank Ratka. co- 
chairman; Jackie Spencer. Second 
row: Fred S. DeMarr, faculty ad- 
viser; Howard Getlan. Engene 
Weinzweig. Homer Ulrich. faculty 

An expanded program combining the 
efforts and talents of the upperclassmen 
and Freshman Orientation Board mem- 
bers proved to be quite helpful to the 
incoming freshmen. 

These legislative and executive committees 
have a varied and broad range of tasks to be 

The Student Union Committee plans a full 
program in hopes that the "weekend warriors" 
will remain on campus. This program gives the 
Daydodgers a chance to participate more fully 
in Maryland campus life. 

STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE— F(>5( roiv: Jan Hilder. Agnes 
Johnson, Cal Longacre. rliairman: Judy Gray, Nancy Brown. Second 
row: Marv Catherine Rool. Nirholas Ladd, Jeanne Fletcher, Don 
Ritnour, Ellen Biibeck. 

Every administration has a 
PR man, and the SGA is no excep- 
tion. The Public Relations Com- 
mittee handles Diamondback and 
local newspaper publicity and 
acts in a liaison capacity between 
the SGA and the students and 


First row: Ellen Rapan, Mike Murdock. 
chairman: Heather MacKinnon. Second 
row: Aija Livens, Kathy Tyson. 

campus CHEST— firs/ row: Siizy Kintberger, Jnlie Kelly, Phyllis Miller, chairman: 
Ina Bliimherp, Lois Siger. Second row: Barbara Mullinix, Robert Bailey, .Arnold Blank, 
Ilene Steinberg, Diane Bottoms. 

James Pinholster, Evelvn Wadleigh, Bob 
Berger. chairman. Second row: John Kin- 
namon, Ed Zeblcy. 

Through Campus Chest, the 
student has a chance to give to 
those who are less fortunate than 
himself. Twenty-five percent of 
the Campus Chest collections is 
allocated to the World University 
Service each year. 

The Traffic Committee 
works with the expanding traffic 
problems on campus and pro- 
poses solutions for them. 


^.^ ^ n 

MEN'S LEAGUE President Charlie Peterson. 

Margaret Duncan, Senior Class representative; Pat Crane, 2nd vice president; Alice 
Heisler, president; Patricia Hensley, 1st vice president; Anne Riley, treasurer. 
Second row: Pat Boyles, Jeanne Kane, sorority representative; Sue Laffan, Sopho- 
more Class representative; Jean Sadorus, secretary; Patsy Kanner, Junior Class 

dent Alice Heisler. 



MEN'S LEAGUE — First row: Bruce Vanek, Charles Broadrup, secretary; Charles Peterson, 
president; Bert Coble, vice president; Roger Barker, treasurer; Gordon England. Second row: 
Reese Warner, Paul Gardella, Bob Schaftel, Joel Rubenstein, Edward Cox, Bob Bishop. 

Dr. J. INorniaii Parmer clistusses pertinent issues at an 
AWS Cultural Coffee Hour. 

AWS Sponsors 
Coffee Hours 

Every Maryland coed automatically be- 
comes a member of the Associated Women Stu- 
dents upon entering the University. 

AWS is the governing body responsible for 
determining regulations and formulating restric- 
tions for women students. This year a by-law was 
added to their Constitution allowing women, for the 
fii'st time, to wear Bermuda shorts or slacks in 
College Park on Saturdays. 

This section of the executive branch of the 
Student Government sponsors projects such as the 
Big Sister Program, the Bridal Fair, and the Cul- 
tural Coffee Hours. 

Will sill' catcli lii-r man on Sadie Haukiiis 

Intricate displays are used to promote 
interest in the AVi'S Job Clinic. 

Men's League 
Holds Banquet 

Men's League is the organization that admin- 
isters the rules and regulations governing men on 
the University campus. Consisting of an Executive 
Council and a Dormitory Council, Men's League 
serves to its fullest capacity in promoting the edu- 
cational, cultural, social, and athletic welfare of 
the male students. 

The Dormitorv Council, in conjunction with the 
newly appointed resident fellows, works to en- 
courage activities in the Men's Dorms. 

Professor Furnian A. Brid^ers re- 
ceives the Outstanding Faculty Mem- 
ber award at the Men's League 
Leadership Banquet. 


Class of 1959 

SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS— first row: Beverly May, secretary; 
Rand Tuttle. president; Jean Lacey. vice president. Second row: 
Jacqueline Eads, treasurer; Edward Cox, Men's League representa- 
tive; Margaret Duncan, Associated Women Students representative. 

The diploma is the symbol of four or more 
years of college education. With the receiving of 
this sci'oll the graduate has memories of the past 
and doubts of the future, but his diploma is the 
key to many doors of success. 

Final recognition is given to all seniors when they register for their senior picture 
for the Terrapin. 

Class of 1960 

Having reached the level of upper classmen, 
the Juniors begin to realize their responsibilities to 
the University as academic and social leaders. 

This year, for the first time, the Junior Prome- 
nade was held off-campus. Miss Maryland was 
crowned at the dance at Indian Springs Country 
Club. A successful May Day was sponsored by the 
Junior Class with the aid of the Dramatics Depart- 

With great excitement the Class of 1960 is look- 
ing forward to their senior year. 

Mav l)av A loii" ri'iiii'Milpcrfil Mar\laii(l tradition. 

JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS— /"iV-Sf row: Patsy Kanner, Assucialid Wmnpn Stmlfnls ri-p- 
resenlative; Paul Gardella. Men's League representative; Betty Conklin. president. Second 
row: Jacqueline Spencer, secretary; Margaret Foster, treasurer. 

Class of 1961 

With activities as vibrant as the colorful 
Carnival and the Sophomore Prom, the "sopho- 
more slump" hecomes a wonderful year. 

Now fully adapted to the ways of Maryland, the 
Class of 1961 has reached the halfway mark in its 
college career. 

There is still much to look forward to, but the 
biggest hurdle is over. Maryland seems to have 
grown a bit smaller in two years, as there are more 
familiar faces to greet and fewer strange places 
and buildings to find. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS— f!>5« row: Beverly Fussell, secre- 
tary; E. Bulkeley Griswold, president; Arlene Joffe, vice president. 
Second row: John Hagedorn, treasurer; Sue Laffan, Associated Women 
Students representative. 

Soplioiiioro (Carnival — Cest Magni- 
fique! ! 

Class of 1962 

Dinks and upperclassmen wearing hats with 
>uch designations as FOB, ML, and AWS greeted 
the new crop of Maryland students, the Class of 
'62. The mysterious letters were soon known to the 
memhers of the class, and an election gave them 
leaders for the year. 

Some of the activities of this ambitious class 
were the Freshman Prom and Freshman Day. 

Those who have survived the first year of college 
life have the next three at Maryland open before 
them to become tomorrow's leaders. 

A hectic career begins with the election of 

class leaders. 

FRESHMAN CLASS OFTICEKS— First row: Arthur Libby, vice president; 
Linnel Rubinsnn, secretary; Wayne Dickson, president. Second row: Bob 
Shaftel. Men's League representative; Shelley Landy, .AWS representative: 
Cordell Hart, treasurer. 






"*■ -K. 

Comm unications 

Beverly May and Jackie Eads, co-editors-in-chief of 1959 Terrapin. 

Co-Editors Head 1959 Terrapin 

Behind the 1959 Terrapin lie the efforts of a 
staff of nearly a hundred students. For the first 
time in Maryland's history the yearbook personnel 
was headed by female co-editors-in-chief. 

Planning and oiganization for the Terrapin was 
begun early last spring. Actual production began 
last fall, when a record number of students became 

members oi the staff. Scheduling and taking pic- 
tures; writing, typing, and proofreading copy; and 
laying out pages are all part of the necessary prep- 
arations before the book goes to the printer. 

The culmination of uncounted hours of effort is 
a book of memories for the 1958-59 year at the 
University of Maryland. 

Carol Plumhoff, managing editor. 

Jerry Render, business manager. 



Pat Crane, residences and seniors associate editor. 

Aurelia Thomas, activities associate editor. 
Tom Seppy, athletics associate editor. 





Stuart Callison, nieiis dorms; Barbara Glas- 
er, sororities; Al Miller, fraternities; Ruth 
Hull, seniors. 

Sally Gibbons, research; Barbara Vogel, stu- 
dent government; Barbara Mullinex, colleges; 
Norma Eberhart, communications. 

ii lie ^ 

Peggy Gordon, music; Page Swartz, drama; 
Diane Bottoms, organizations; Harriet Husted, 
Maryland life. 

Bill Cogan, spring sports; Marty Stavrides, 
intramurals; Joel Rubenstein, fall sports. 






Jackie Spencer, picture editor; Hart Joseph, copy editor. 

Paula Sloat. index editor: DafT Greenwell. circula- 
tion manager. 

Kate Ricketts, academic and Maryland life asso- 
ciate editor. 

Ray Yoskosky, chief photographer. 

Dave Cox, photographer. 

Bud Andrews, photographer. 

Jim Coulson, photographer. 


Four times a week the Diamondback, Mary- 
land's student newspaper, is distributed on campus. 
During the week editors and reporters work hard 
to produce a newspaper that covers every facet of 
college activity. Much footwork is involved in 
covering this big campus. Checking and rechecking 
all the facts are a must for an accurate story. After 
the news has been gathered, time must be spent in 
layout, cropping, correcting mistakes, writing head- 
lines, and doing all the other necessary time con- 
suming tasks. 

Varied operations are needed before the paper 
can go to press. Thus many talents are attracted 
from the fields of reporting, managing, and photog- 

Members of the Diamondback' s business staff 
never get their names in by-lines; however, without 
their effort in obtaining ads, the paper would not 
be printed and the many bills would not be paid. 

John Blitz, editor-in-chief. 

Diamondback Covers Student News 

Frank Ratka, business manager. 

Heather MacKinnon, executive editor. 



Hal Taylor, Tuesday managing editor. 

TUESDAY STAFF: Karen Strauss, Mary Lou Gosorn, Walt 
Nakamura, Hal Taylor, Trudy Laughlin. Judy Hersh, and David 

Stewart Preston, Chuck Smith, Barbara Cov- 
ington, Irene Suizer, Barry Allen. Jeannie 


Frank Hunt, Wednesday managing editor. 



THURSDAY STAFF: two reporters, Paula Dubov, 
Bucky Summers, Grace Hayden, and Lorraine Kanter. 

Bonnie Feldsman, Thursday managing editor. 


Ellen Ragan, Friday managing editor. 

FRIDAY STAFF: Frank Allen, Margaret Finch, 

IDottie Robinson, Barbara Starkey. and Joan 


BUSINESS STAFF: John Russell, advertisi.if; man- 
ager; and Joan Griswakl. 

BUSINESS STAFF: Ann Woods, Ben Rubenstein. 
advertising salesman. 

JouniK' Silver, pholo editor; Sidni Feldniaii, assis- 


Jim Conlson. cliief photographer. 






Each year a multitude of freshmen are given 
a compact little volume of useful infonnation — the 
M Book. Descriptions of campus activities, tradi- 
tions, and regulations are at the fingertips of all 
freshmen. This valuable guide to campus life is 
distributed during Freshman Orientation Week. 
Most of the production work for the M Book is 
done during the summer months. 



Beverly May, editor-in-chief. 

M Book Welcomes Freshmen to Maryland 

Jerry Kender, business manager, and Hart Joseph, 

managing editor. 

STAFF MEMBERS: Ann Marie Perry, Diane Bot- 
toms, Mary Lou Gosorn. Kate Ricketts, Jackie Eads, 
Jennie Richardson, Jackie Spencer, Carol McCleary. 




WMUC-Radio Voice 
Of Maryland Campus 

Tom \Villou}ilil)>. >tatic>n (liretlor 

Ed Aiificlotti. |)iof;iani dircc ti 

Sunday through Friday, WMUC can be heard 
for ten hours a day on 650 kilocycles. A staff of 
one hundred engineers, operators, and announcers 
are to be found behind the scenes, over in the old 
journalism l)uilding. Pooling their talents, WMUC 
staff members l)ring to Maryland students up-to- 
the-minute news, music, and interviews. 

Ever expanding, WMUC constantly widens its 
scope of activities. Live broadcasting of basketball 
games. Harmony Hall, the Intcrfratcrnity Sing, 
Student Government meetings, and Chapel Choir 
concerts enable all students on campus to enjoy 
events without leaving their rooms. 



MONDAY STAFF— Walt Kordecke. Lloyd Kramer, Manny Paige, 
Charlie Starliper, Bill Becker, manager; Jon Holzman, Richard 

CHIEF ENGINEER Bob Bishop directs Bib Knibb, 
while Stan Katz works in the background. 


TUESDAY STAFF— First rotv: Mike Townsend, Bernie Man- 
acher, Ted Chilsoat, manager; Jim Kenney. Second row: Kirk 
Donovan, Irv Staph, Len Adler. Paul Gammell. 

ENGINEERING STAFF— Wes Heywood, Bob Knibb, Walker 
Freeman, Bowie Rose, Will Corvan, Mark Whitmore. Stan Katz. 



THURSDAY STAFF— Stan Katz and Bill Harris. 

WEDNESDAY STAFV—Seated: Norita Clayton, Mary Es- 
telle Fry. Standi'ng: Burky Summers, Bill Corvan, Dave 



SUNDAY STAFF— Seated ; Walker Freeman, manager. StanHinp: 
Bowie Rose, Howard Stevens. Stan Rndirk. Dick Sniitli. Phil Gallant. 

FRIDAY STAFF— Seated; Joe Carter, Steve Bernard, man- 
ager: Dave McConnell. Standing: Ken Greenwnnk. Wrs 
^lavworld. Mark Wliitmnre. 


Gary Phillips, editor. 

Published five times a year, Maryland's Old 
Line magazine reflects trends in humor on campuses 
across the nation. Poetry, personalities, cartoons, 
news articles, and jokes are a few of the features 
found within its covers. One of the favorite features 
is the "Old Line Girl of the Month," a coveted title 
among lovely campus coeds. 

Old Line Reflects Campus Humor 

OLD LINE STAFF: Paula Dubov, Joan Mangan, Jim Wright, April Wilson, June Lambe, Jeff Slutkins, Nan Guthrie, 
Roberta Hovelands, Barbara Strohman, Bill Demas. Martha Tatum, Cackie Davies. 

PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE— Seo(erf: Alfred Crowell, Beverly May. Allan Fisher. Jackie Eads. 
Georne Batka. chairman: Bob Yellowlees. Silas Upchurch. Lyle Kay Fahrick. Standing: John Blitz, 
B. James Borreson, Dorothy West. Donald I'nmroy, Fred Denenberg. Tom Willoughby. 

Committee on 

The Faculty Senate Committee on Student 
Publications and Communications is the title of the 
guiding force of campus editors and WMUC heads. 
The board meets monthly to help the various stu- 
dent communication media solve any problems that 
may arise. The committee also appoints the top 
editorial and staff positions of publications and 
WMUC radio station. 


With only a year's experience, Expression, 
the campus literary magazine, has grown from a 
mimeographed paper to a regularly edited maga- 
zine published semi-annually. Providing an outlet 
for creative thought and writing. Expression fea- 
tures poems, short stories, and essay j by students. 

EXPRESSION— 5ea(e(/; Barbara Covinglon, Carolyn Friedman, Sid Krome, editor: Janet Gwyn. 
Anne Lnsby. Slantling: David Newman. Tom Willoughby. Frank Allen. Jim Hagy. Robert Brawer. 

^ O 




A baH dream for Laurie. 

What could be better than a Rogers and 
Hammerstein musical in the spring? Maryland's 
version of the popular "Oklahoma!" featured col- 
orful costumes, gay music, and a cast of over fifty. 
The well known play was directed hy Rudolph 

The Cast 

Laurie Joyce Baker 

Curly Brown Bradley 

Will Joe Warfield 

Adoo Annie Pat Rouleau 

AH Hakin Jerry Kroop 

]ud Jerry Rubino 

Will. l>ack from llic <ity. goes a courtin'. 


"Poor Jud is Dead," 

Curly's song depicting Jud's 

make-believe funeral, brings the 

two westerners to odds over 

their love for Laurie. 

Peddler Ali Hakim has a time 

trying to avoid marriage to Adoo 

Annie after Papa learns just 

why Daughter was fondly called a 

"Persian kitten." 





^|iK^- ' 


^^HHk^ '"'' 



^^^Ki ^B 

^1 ;^P)iiV^^^^^^^^^^^^^^I^^^B \ ^bI 


r'l^ ■ 1 




^^pww^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ' 

'■■' "'11 

■ -t .'11 





> ^ 



An intriguing look-see glass. 

one of Will's treasures brought back 

from the fabulous Kansas City, 

attracts attentive cowpokes. 



"I think it's the best thing I ever read. I didnl understand 
one word." 

Born Yesterday' 

University Theatre opened its fall sea- 
son with Garsoti Kanin's comedy, "Bom Yes- 
terday." The presentation was aptly directed 
hy Dr. Charle.^ Niemeyer. 

The play's theme revolves around the edu- 
cation of a "dumh hlonde," and the result 
is a serious prohlem presented with a comic 

The Cast 

Billie Daiin Marie True 

Harry Brock James Harrington 

Paul Verrall Joe Warfield 

Joe Devery Jerry Kroop 

"What kinda joint is this, people in and outa your place ;ill the time?"' And so the play, in its charaiterisliu thaos, 

"I've told you again and again. 'Get too big you become a target. 
It's easier to steal diamonds than elephants." 

"Pay me now — fifty-five dollars and sixty 
cents." So Billie collects her winnings. 

'Let me introduce ya' and you take it from there." Need we say more? 

iiT •II' 55 

December saw the emergence of UT's next 
venture. "Lilliom." a fantasy by Feienc Molnar. 
Walter Martini made a well-received debut to Uni- 
versity audiences as director of the play. 

"Lilliom" is a story about an ill-fated carousel 
barker who falls in love with a young and sensitive 
servant girl — Julie. Their fateful love constitutes 
the resulting romantic fantasy. 

The Cast 

Lilliom Jim Wood 

Julie Norma Lillis 

Marie Liz Shay 

Mrs. Muskrat Jacqueline Dean 

Fiscur Fred Halliday 

JVolf Beifeld Rodney V. Cox. Jr. 

l.illioin, the subject "barker and bouncer," begins willi hope I left i , but. as fate has 
it. ends in death (below). 

In conversing with Mrs. Muskrat, the carousel mistress, 
Lilliom is tempted to return to his past carefree life, 
because . . . 

... he realizes that he plays an unworthy 
role as a husband . . . 

to Julie, who is left with the sympathy of her friends. 

"The Madwoman 
of Chaillof ' 

In March theatre-goers saw good conquer 
evil when Countess Aurelia, Jean Diraudoux's 
"Madwoman of Chaillot," rid her world of selfish 
money-seekers. Under the direction of James Byrd, 
the play effectively presented to the audience a 
hilarious, yet significant, message. 

The Cast 

Countess Aurelia, The Madwoman 

of Chaillot Lois Detota 

The Ragpicker Ronn Plummer 

The Deaf-Mute Joe Warfield 

Irma Lyl Wray 

The Prospector Jerry Kroop 

The Other Madwomen Judy Fine, 

Betsy Apel, Kaye Johnson 

'Deaf-Mute, take a letter!' 

The Madwoman's joy annoys the scheming collaborators. 


The madwomen discuss the future of humanity. 

Countess Aurelia, the Madwoman of Chaillot. 

Assuming the role of a "Mr. President," the Rag-picker argues in defense of money. 

University Theater 

In the course of a year, Maryland theater- 
goers are presented with three plays and a musical. 
Behind the scenes there is the production of the 
never-ending line of costumes, props, lights and 
sound, make-up, and tickets. Because of this, the 
members of UT, guardians of it all. are often 

baffled as to just where one production ends and the 
next begins. 

Nevertheless, UT is one activity that can be 
enjoyed all year. Work on three productions and 
ten workshop-hours devoted to any one production 
qualifies a student for membership. 


Theatre in the Round 

Theatre in the Round, a branch of University 
Theater, presented two arena plays this year. In 
November student director John Crockett, Jr., pro- 
duced "Blithe Spirit," by Noel Coward. The story 
concerns a deceased wife's return from death and 
her attempt to eliminate her husband's second wife. 

"Medea," by Jean Anouilh, was presented in 
February under the direction of Joseph Warfield. 
The fine acting of lead Patricia Hays held audi- 
ences spellbound as they witnessed Jason's rejec- 
tion of Medea, her subsequent vengeance, and the 
murder of her own children and herself in the end. 

The arena staging of "Blithe Spirit" gives 
a new dimension to audience viewing. 

Medea, surrounded by her supporting cast, 
prepares to end her life. 

Kim Crocker, Barbara Standera, 
a Day." 


Anita Halloway, technical as- 
sistant, jjauses while reviewing 
her script. 

and Sue Cuzzo dramatize a tense family situation in "Tomorrow is 

The Drama Wing, of the Department of Speech 
and Dramatic Art, was formed in 1957 as a theatri- 
cal service group catering to Maryland PTA's and 
civic organizations. It serves as a medium in help- 
ing groups gain insight into the i)ehavior prohlems 
of young people. 

Under the direction of E. Thomas Starcher. the 
group has, up to the present, given seventy per- 
formances and has covered about four thousand 
miles with audiences totaling approximately eight 

Two presentations, ". . . And You Never Know" 
and "'Tomorrow is a Day" are presented to various 
audiences during the year. They are given without 
the aid of either props or makeup. 

Cast members relax backstage before a performance. 



During time out at a cold football game, this young 
girl lakes her part in playing the Maryland Victory Song. 

Maryland Marching 

Maryland's Marching Band started practice 
a week before fall registration to begin perfecting 
the routines with which they thrilled their audiences 
all year. In addition to practicing every Tuesday 
and Thursday, these ambitious Terps held rehears- 
als on the mornings of game days. 

As well as giving half time shows on our home 
field, the Band traveled to Baltimore for the Mary- 
land-Navy game where they won the applause of 
the "Middies." They also accompanied the team 
to the Away Weekend at the University of North 
Carolina, and to the last game at the University of 
Virginia. Marching with the Band were the major- 
ettes, led by Nancy Nystrom, and the color guard, 
headed by Aija Livins. 

One of the highlights of the season came when 
the Band was chosen to play for the International 
Horse Race at Laurel Race Track. 

At the close of football season, the Marching 
Band of 138 members was cut to 8.5 and became 
a concert band. This grouj) entertained at the winter 
and spring concerts held in Ritchie Coliseum. A 
small, but vigorous, pep band provided nuisic at 
home basketball games. They were easily identified 
by their red blazers and hats. 

At the Terp'a home game with South Carolina, the Maryland Marching Band goes into formation for the fans. 

Trrv.',-. : 


iiurrrr UH Iff IT xik^j^ 




, ^ ^. * k 

Band members take a break from practice to collect 
plans of the formations for their next half-time per- 

Pert majorette, Margie Foster, twirls her baton for 
enthusiastic Maryland students at the first pep rally 
of the 1958-59 season. 

The brass section perches on the wall in front of fraternity row during an afternoon rehearsal. 


\ . 

Chapel Choir 

This year, under the direction of Mr. Fagiie 
Springman, the Chapel Choir sang in several 
churches in the Washington and nearby Maryland 
areas. In the spring, the group traveled to Wilming- 
ton, Delaware to sing at the Union Methodist 

On campus, the Choir gave three concerts. "The 
Creation," by Haydn, was presented for the Thanks- 
giving holiday. In keeping with the Christmas spirit, 
the group sang Handel's "Messiah." The third con- 
cert was given for the Easter season Bringing the 
year's activities to an end, the Choir sang for the 
Seniors' Baccalaureate Service. 

Songsters from Chapel Choir discuss their parts be- 
fore their presentation of Handel's Messiah during the 
Christmas festivities. 

CHAPEL CHOIR— first row: Bette Glaze, Cathy Orrell, Bob Krenek, John Brown. Alvin Moore. Anne ColHns, Edythe Chasen. Gailyn 
Gwin, Carla Harms. Second row: Bob Ellis, Robert McKay, Thomas E. Cozzoli, Lois Einfeldt, Carolyn Bennanzar. Jeannelte Conger. Thiril 
row: Pat Fisher. Florence Binkley, Barbara Maier, Jerry Dellmax, Steve M. Gibb, William Cameron. Virginia Winille. Diane Saunders. 
Jane Broiigh. Fourth row: Nancy Holmes, Valerie Kidner, Billie Miller, Gayle Ayres. Cavid Crittenden. Carroll Matthews, vice president : 
Harry W. Miller, Ann Wells, Gail Niissbaum, Sydney Palmer. Fifth row: Dona Gifford, Bette M. Thot. Anne Hood. Lynda Myers, Glenn 
Baker, Robert Harder, Eugene Brenneman, Lester Buryn, Anne Southworlh, Bryan Duke, Joan Thol. Sixth row: Hi Kap Kang. James Red- 
mond. John Kinnamon, Diclc Bragonje, Jiiri Tammaru. John Swanson. president. 

Orchestra members 

await the director's signal to 

Oboe men concentrate on music for the concert in 


On December 9, the University Orchestra 
presented its first concert in the Student Union 
Lounge. They played Mozart's "Symphony No. 29" 
and Saint Saens' "Carnival of the Animals." Two 
faculty members, Mary Kathryn Green and Melvin 
Bernstein, were featured as piano soloists. During 
the year, the Orchestra participated in the mid- 
winter and in the spring concerts. 

Two members of the string section remain after a Tuesday night rehearsal to practice individually. 

WOMEN'S CHORUS — First row: Sue Eyster, Emily Molesworth, Mona Erichsen, Geraldine Cravarilis, Diane Plutschak, Janeen Saur, Ann 
Sinpley, Jan Milder. Second row: Mary Magnelli, Carolyn Medley, Jane Brough, Jeannie Anderson. Ellen Miisgrove. Anne Moskos, Gabi 
Eguino. Beverly Gilbertson, Anne Riilledgc, Carol Prope, George Anne Ray. Third row: Sue Ellen Gant, Sharon Dunlap, Virginia Windle, 
Mary Elaine Bryer, lilirarian; Eleanor Murphy, treasurer; Hazel Gosorn. vice president; Medora Graves, president; Angle Littleford, sec- 
retary; Irene Siiizii, Megan Siehler, Laurie Councilman. Fourtli row: Sue Crossley, Joan Chambers, Allison Ament, Harriet Tuller. Judye 
Canter, Enid Zippermann, Lisa Brisker, Patricia Van Sant, Diane Chambers, Agnes Johnson, Judith Stein, Alice Sue Hochman, Snsan 
Frey, Jo .Ann Firlh, Patricia Respess, Betty Milhausen. Fijth row: Louise Kapp, Josephine Restiuo, Rosalie Chamberlin. Gale Dawson, 
,\nne Collins, Julia Marsh, Wilhelmina Howard, Helen Ross, Patricia DeAmico, Jane Zimmerman, Ellen Schneider, Clara .McKeldin. Nancy 
Stevens, Diane Saunders. 

Women's Chorus Men's Glee Club 

Highlighting the activities of the Women's 
Chorus was a joint concert with Mount Saint Mary's 
College at Emittsburg, Maryland, in December. 
The annual "Ceremony of Carols" and the singing 
of carols over the campus provided a holiday mood. 
The Women's Chorus joined the Men's Glee Club to 
sing for the SAE Christmas program and the spring 

The Men's Glee Club, under the direction of 
Mr. Paul Traver, began the year's program by sing- 
ing for the University Development Fund Banquet 
and by accompanying the Band during half time 
at the Homecoming Game. In combined concerts 
with the Women's Chorus, they sang at the SAE 
Christmas Program and at the spring concert. In 
February, the Men's Glee Club traveled to Virginia 
to sing for the Maryland Alumni Association of 

MEN'S GLEE CLUB — First row: Nathan Wasser, James Matheny, Dale Nonnemacher, secretary; Jack Martin, treasurer; Richard Palm- 
qiiist, president; Alvin Moore, librarian; Laszio Payerle, Henry Ho. Second row: John T. Adams, Richard Tufts, James Planthalt, Edward 
Deitemeier, Robert Harder, Denny I^arson, Richard Fouse, Thomas Etzler, Stewart Young, Donald I.uh. Third row: John Chancy, John 
Thornburgh, Lauren Akehurst, Richard Bradshaw, Andrew Miller. Lee Chancy, Juris Calltis, David Moore. 






Cadets await inspection during their weekly drill. 

A.F.R.O.T.C. Gains Prestige 

Members of Pershing Rifles stand at attention at the Na- 
tional Cemetery. 

The fiscal year 1958-59 will be remembered 
by the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps 
for two important reasons. During this year the 
Non-Commissioned Officers Academy was fully 
organized by the University to train second semester 
freshmen so that they may qualify for leadership 
positions in the regular corps. 

With the passing of a proposed change, the Board 
of Regents modified the present academic system at 
the University of Maryland; ROTC credits will now 
be considered in the computation of averages. This 
may give an added interest for the students who 
must take the two year basic training program. 

The cadets have an opportunity to receive a 
S( ( ond Lieutenant's Commission in the Air Force 
if they follow up this basic program with two years 
of advanced training. 



VANDENBERG GUARD— fjm row: James Rool, Robert Freedman, Hugh Burns, 
John Mann, Bill Potere, Allan Goss. Second row: Eugene Thomas, Robert Brown. 
Jeffrey Getz, Barry Hoopengardner, Vincent Civitarese, Joseph Bensimon. Victor 
Anselmo. Third row: James Clingan, James Redmond. Andrew Frey, John Menzer. 

Conlex, Fred Goodman, Lee Vincent, Tom Longer- 
bean, Urban Lynch, John Mann. 

Vandenberg Guard 

The Vandenberg Guard was formed in 1955 
in honor of the late General Hoyt S. Vanderberg. 
It is composed of basic cadets selected on the basis 
of demonstrated ability in military leadership, pro- 
ficiency in drill, and academic excellence. It is 
dedicated to the training of outstanding cadets for 

future duty with the United States Air Force or 
other branches of the armed services. Members of 
the Vandenberg Guard are pledged to uphold the 
highest ideals of honor, integrity, and justice: and 
to respect the traditions and customs of the military 

VANDENBERG GUARD "A" YIAGWI— First row: Bernard Brooks, Robert Bragaw, John McDonough, Urban Lynch, Dennis Moore, 
Ralph Jandorf, Berry Sauer, Patrick Condray, Michael BargteiL Second row: Edmond DiGiulian Wayne Upton, Bowie Rose, Watson 
Caudill, Ronn Brown, John McCall, Lou Biosca, Lenny Tarboy, William Davis. Third roiv: Rudy Fominaya, Bruce Brown, Sandy Lewis, 
John Mitchell, Jerry Welt, Jerry Dean, Neil Bearle, George Blejchak, Monte Edwards. 

PERSHING RIFLES TRICK DRILL TEAM— Arst row: William Machen, Don Leonardo, Donald Nash, Thomas Cozzoli, Fred Battle. 
Dave Coder, Ken Taylor. Second row: John Cotton, Lee Rose, Clarence Campgell. Edward Rodier, Dave Heinmnller. Ted Boyer, Pieter van 
der Verr. James Head, Don Marine. 

Pershing Rifles 

In 1892, AT THE University of Nebraska, Lt. 
John J. Pershing was struggling for military recog- 
nition and precision with a small drill unit rather 
haphazardly organized. In order to have a model 
for the quality of drilling he wanted, he selected 
the men he helieved to be most proficient in drill 
from the regiment and asked them to form a crack 
drill organization that would be an example to the 

rest of the drill unit. This was the founding of 
Pershing Rifles. 

From this beginning of a company of forty mem- 
bers, Pershing Rifles has expanded to many uni- 
versities over the nation and formed the basis for 
efficiency atid precision in the basic ROTC drill 
wherever it has been organized. 

PERSHING RIFLES FIRST PLAT00N-fj>5< row: John McPhail, James Sousane, Birnie Feeser, John Mattews. James Noe, 
Richard Ed};ar, David Denney. Second row: Alan Gill, George .\dkins, .Sie{;fried Weisberj;er, Jr., Thomas Pearce, Lawrence Parrolt. John 
Whitam, Sam Rolhblum, Robert Disharoon. Third row: William Gcidwin. Brooks Wi'hsler. Richard Ram-lmrp, Frank Ilomherp Jr.. Timothy 
Taury, Richard Neely, Wayne Cusimano. 

SCABBARD & BLADE— first row: Jack Capants, Nicholas Keck, Howard Turner, John West. Second roiv: Jim Mur- 
phy. Austin Perry. John O'Brien. Donald Nash. Robert Schuler. 

Scabbard & Blade Angel Flight 

This year the Angel Flight has made many 
changes which include new uniforms, selection 
standards, and the inauguration of an "Angel Day." 
Pennsylvania State College acts as headquarters 
for the twenty-eight chapters of this morale boosting 
organization. As another of their activities, in addi- 
tion to serving as hostesses and ushers at the various 
teas and convocations, the girls will soon field a 
competitive drill team. 

ANGEL FLIGHT— first roiv: Judy Schaffer, Nancy Mitchell, Betty Holier, Diane Appleby, Barbara Van Kinsbergen, Rolene Bums, 
treasurer; Marge Menton, secretary; Sanni Stack Mueller, president; Nancy Bowen Croce, vice president; Willette Borden, historian; l.aro- 
line Hiscox, Suzy North, Kaye Wolfe. Second row: Sandy Foulis, Barbara Moore, Nancy Tollefsen, Kathy Fealy, Karen Anderson, Barbara 
Caldwell, Peggy Shepherd, Margie Hendrick, Laurie Hall, Lina Grant, Kathi Heltzel, Jane LeMay, Norma Berger, Carolyn Harris, Uiemut 
Kurzweg. Third row: Barbara Gray, Janet Michellod, Diane Lipscomb, Carole Cromer, Becky Gibson, Diana Delanoy, Joyce Battles, Mary Jo 
Park. Peggy Hudson. Susan Jane Smith, Carol Ferrar, Mary Yeatman. Kathy Tyson. Carol Baumann. June Lee Walker. 

The National Society of Scabbard and Blade 
is a military honorary society for outstanding ROTC 
cadets. Based on their scholarship, fellowship, 
leadership, and loyalty, these cadets are chosen at 
the annual Military Ball. The National Society has 
grown from its inception in 1905 to its present posi- 
tion as the highest military honorary society on 
the Maryland campus. 


-p' rr 


&«^ k 

The Arnold Air Society men enjoy their annual inauguration banquet. 

Arnold Air Society 

We, the members of the Arnold Air Society, in 
order to further the purpose, mission, tradition, and 
concept of tfie United States Air Force as a means 
of National Defense, promote American Citizen- 
ship, create a close and more efficient relationship 
among the Air Force Reserve Officers Training 

Corps Cadets . . ." 

These are the ideals of the Aniohl Air Society 
as stated in the preamble to their national consti- 
tution. This honorary and social group is now 
strong in numbers as well as in ideals. 

ARiNOLl) AIR SOCIETY — First row: Major David Brown, adviser; Rirliard Tocketl. John Appel. Nicholas Keck, area commander: 
Austin Perry, area executive officer; Jim Murphy, Capt. Thomas Thamann. Second row: Capl. .Silas I'pchurch, Beryl Jacobson, Richanl 
Easllack, Gerahi Fuller, executive officer; Richard Morgan, commander; I^loyd Lewis, Kdward Snuthwick, Casmir Hybki Jr., Col. Robert 
Kendig. Third row: Lee Vincent. Allen Vessel, Bob Zapotocky, Howard Lynch, Ralph Hamillon, Thomas Kossiaras. Howard Turner. Jr.. 
John Capants, David Kolda, Lt. Col. Henry Walker. Fourth row: Ira (iood. Randolph Cramer. John Hillhouse. Robert .Schider, David Mat- 
son, Benjamin Stevens. Laurence Brown. Pete Glekas. Frederick Lynch. John Shi>rk. William T. Clagell. 





Ina Blumberg 




Dessie Buser 

One of the highlights of the May Day pro- 
gram is the Mortar Board tapping ceremony. It is 
a time of great joy when recognition and honor are 
bestowed upon those junior and senior women who 
excell in leadership, scholarship, character, and 

Of their many activities. Mortar Board sponsors 
the Homecoming mum sale and the "Smarty Party" 
for freshmen women whose averages are 3.0 or 
above. This year Maryland's chapter of Mortar 
Board furnished hostesses for their Sectional Con- 

Alice Heisler 

Arlen Kelly 

Bev May 

Heather MacKinnon 

Nancy Nystrom 



Bette Coder 

Jackie Eads 


■•T^ ^w^ 

Medora Graves 

Mums for Homecoming 

Carol Plumhoff 

Kate Ricketts 

Babette Vogel 

y^ IK 


John Bell 

Ernie Betz 

John Bisset 

John Blitz 

Vernon Briggs 


John Coates 


-v*#»^ ■**. 


«N^T 1*^*^ 

Robert Couchman 

Joe Cox 

Gene Danko 

Allen Gable 

Jerry Griffith 

Dave Halliday 

Joe Hardinian 

Sid Krome 

Alfred Mill 


Bill Niedfoldt 

Charlie Peterson 

Frank Ratka 

Max Remsberg 

George Roche 


Jimmy Starboard 

George Tait 

Semi-annually, Omicron Delta Kappa, the 
national men's leadership honor society, taps out- 
standing junior and senior students who have 
excelled in a major extracurricular activity. These 
fields include publications, social and religious 
affairs, speech and dramatic arts, athletics, and 
scholarship. The members of ODK comprise no 
more than two per cent of the junior and senior 

To become a member of Omicron Delta Kappa 
is one of the highest honors bestowed upon male 

Rand Tuttle 

John Viner 

Joe Warfield 

Tom Willoughby 

V^ '^'** 


Who's Who Among Students 

in American Universities and Colleges 

^^ John 








































































Honoring the outstanding students on the 
campus each year is the nationally known publica- 
tion Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- 
versities and Colleges. 1959's edition of Who's Who 
includes thirty-six students from the University of 
Maryland. They were nominated by a student- 
faculty committee and subsequently selected by the 
national organization. 

Prerequisites for this iionor are scholarship and 

n Q 

n n 


r^ o p o 

WHO'S WHO— First row: John Bell. Si.l Kroiiv. Alfred Miller. Joe Warfielii. Jerry Kender, Rand 
Tuttle, Billy G. Niedfeldt, Joe Cox, Howard Turner, Tom Willoughby. Second roiv: Charlie Peterson. 
Robert Couchman, George Roche, Gerald Fuller, Judith Eberts, Nancy Nystrom, Carol Plumhoff. 
Jackie Eads, Alice Heisler, Pat Lee Oane. Kate Riekeiis. Beverly May. Heather MaeKinuon, Joi' 
Hardiman, Ernie Betz, Nicholas A. Keck, Bruce Colvin. Not pictured: John Blitz. \ ernon Briggs. 
lietle Coder. Midora (Jraves, Patricia Hensley, Arlen Kelly. Frank Ratka. James .Starboard, Judith 






The national organization of Phi Kappa Phi 
was founded at the University of Maine in 1897. 
Maryland's chapter was established in 1920. Four 
years of exceptional scholarship is the goal among 
members of this senior honorary. Composed only 
of students in the uppermost academic echelon of 
the graduate students and senior class, this group 
dedicates itself to the maintenance of unity and 
democracy in education. 

The graduating senior with the highest average 
is granted a scholarship. 

PHI kappa PHI— First row: Dan Tompkins, Tom Tail, Charles F 
L. Sobke. Second row: Jeanne Weirich, Beverly May, Arietta Beloian 
Barbara Peed, Ruth Ann Rauch, Margaret Price, Pat Lehman, Pat F 
Koenig, John Bissett, Ahto Kivi, Russell Clock, Billy Niedfeldt, James 
Scheinker, Charles Husfelt. Not pictured: Jane Allender, Joan Allen 
Clark, Carol Colvin, Richard Coughenour, Mignon Coursen, Marie 
Flynn, Marcia Fox. Henry Gibson, Joseph Hardiman, Beth Holmes, 
Jean Lacey, Kathleen Lee, Neil Linsenmayer, Ernest Madsen, Anne N 
Sylvia Roof, Marvin Saiontz, June Smith, Murray Spear, Nancy Vau 

enton, John Shepherd, Richard Martin, William Wight, George Dahle, 
Barbara Ewen, Ruth Ann Mosley, E. Anne Lusby, Barbara Covington, 
avier. Third row: Emil Kohler, Seymour Bloom, Arnold Martin, Peter 

Ammerman, Allen Gable, Robert Couchman, Charles Peterson, Jay 
der, Marilyn Aronow. John Bisset, Marion Bowe, Melvin Chaiet. Grace 
Dienenmann, Elaine Dietz, John Doran, Jackie Eads. John Etfer. James 

Frances Huntley, Evelyn Hurston, John Krimmell, Eva Krongard. 
ewman, Larry Pozanek, Sonia Racusin, Mary Reynolds, Kate Ricketls, 
ghn. Shelby Weingarten, Norman Westfall, John Witherspnon, Edwin 






ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA— First row: Linda Sobel, Sybil Rappoport, Carol Sioluick, Liiula Kcililaiui. Second row: Andrea V lasts, vice 
presidinl; Jnlia Billings, adviser; Hannah Segal, president; Barbara Giindersdnrff, secretary; Marilyn Hay, treasurer: Pat Tyinson. Third 
row: Linda Cooper, Irma Jean Dodd, Margaret Dickinson, Rona Kiishner, Linda Tnrker. Carol Sue Waghelstein. 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

"Intellectual Living" is the motto of Alpha 
Lambda Delta, the national organization which 
honors freshmen women who have achieved an 
average of 3.5 or above. The Maryland chapter 
was formed in 1932. 

Women in Alpha Lambda Delta are very active 
on campus during their two years of membership. 
During Orientation Week they are hostesses at the 
Terrace Dance. A joint initiation banquet is held in 
the spring with llu-ir biollicr organization. Phi Eta 





^ P f» 

^^ P P 


ALPHA CHI SIGMA— firit row: Paul Sykes, Doug Ryan, Joseph Kociscin, Earl Bless, treasurer; Harvey Yakowitz, Jolm Beale, pres- 
ident; Mel Ritter, Bob Wolffe, vice president; Bob Sudol, Dennis Witmer. Second row: Jim Sappington, Dick Beard, Nick Yano, Mitchell 
Sollod, M. Fred Marx, Robert Argauer, John Lowndes, Donald Thiel, Fred Wirth, Chris Kirk, Monty Stuart, Frank Cesare. A'o« pictured: 
Virgil Marsh, Joe Klein, John Van de Castle, Frank Boyer, Kurt Menzel, Bill Nuttall, Bob Marsheck, Carl Di Bella, Joe Copeland, Chet 
Smith, Bill Marek, Doug Simmons. 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

sents an annual award to the senior with the highest 
average in chemistry and chemical engineering. 
They also offer assistance to local scientific meet- 
ings and conventions. 

This organization occasionally combines profes- 
sional interests with social interests, as is shown by 
their annual alumni dinner-dance and annual 

Alpha Zeta 

These future farmers of America, banded 
together to form the professional agriculture fra- 
ternity, foster high standards of scholarship, char- 
acter, and leadership in the field of agriculture. 
Alpha Zeta sponsors freshman aid to students in 
their college. Through high school visitation the 
group encourages entrance into the field of agri- 

Alpha Zeta maintains a permanent fraternity 
room in Patterson Hall in conjunction with the 
Agronomy Club. 

ALPHA ZETA— First row: Paris Brickey, William Schlotterbeck, John Schillinger, John Myers, Nazar Elissa, Clarence Reeder, James 
DeShazer, Gary Shive, Robert Townsend, Richard Dovell. Second row: Hailian Tikriti, Palmer Hopkins, adviser; Robert Kifer, Calvert 
Steuart, treasurer; Harold Coate, president; John Reynolds, vice president; Cariton Ernst, secretary; Dr. Robert Leffel, adviser; Robert 
Van Fleet. Third roiv: Edgar Harmon, Clyde Culver, George Roche, Tom Van Garlen, Allen Bandel, Lewis Smith, Lawrence Brown, Rob- 
ert Howe, Toy Cambell. Not pictured: Leo Keller, Bill Ebersole, Sidney Miller, Don Shanklin, James Dickinson, Martin Hanna, Robert 


BETA ALPHA PSI — First row: Arlen Kelly, Carol Colvin, Ronald Lee, James Flynn, secretary; Julin Doran, presidenl; Allen Cable, vice 
president; George Dahle, treasurer; Robert Moreland. Thomas Fox, Angelo Puglise, Second row: R. H. Stewart, Gerald Goldberg. John 
Hill, Donald Linton, Everett Bayliss, Hubert Conley, Sidney Wolin, Robert McEwan, Roger Niles, Robert Aitken. 

Beta Alpha Psi 

Outstanding students who are majoring in 
arcounting are eligible for memliership in Beta 
Alpha Psi. The purpose of this organization is to 
promote interest and advancement in the field of 

Beta Alpha Psi sponsors outstanding speakers 
in the field of accounting each month. Field trips 
are made to witness the application of accounting 
principles learned in the classroom and to keep 
abreast of the innovations in procedures and 

Beta Gamma Sigma 

Outstanding students in the fields of commerce 
and business administration comprise Beta Gamma 
Sigma. Such requirements as a 3.2 overall average 
make this group a very select one. Membership may 
not exceed ten per cent of the senior class and three 
per cent of the junior class at any one time. 

Recognizing outstanding scholarship, improving 
the conduct of business operations, and promoting 
the advancement of education in business are the 
primary aims of Beta Gamma Sigma. 

BETA GAMMA SIGMA— first row: Eli/abnh Hal|i.rt. Allen (Jable, vice president; Carol 
("olvin. Second row: John Loreg, George Dahle. James Flynn. Mot Pictured: Dr. Howard Wright, 
president; Dean James Reid, secretary; Richard diughenour. James Beqnette. 


DIAMOND— f(>s« row: Barbara Brown, Nancy Mason, Miss A. Norton, adviser; Joan AUender. secretary; Jeanne Kane, president; Martha 
Lee Thomas, treasurer; Ina Blumberg, vice president; Heather MacKinnon, Dorothy Robinson. Second row: Martha Tatum, Anne Gifford, 
Jean Abbey, Evelyn Dean, Judy Taggart, Medora Graves, Judy Purnell, Ilene Steinberg, Cindy Kinahan, Arlene Hoffman, Sharon Bosworth, 
Aija Livins, Nancy Nystrom, Barbara Webster, Lois Siger, Mary Greaves, Sandi Stant. 

Women everywhere are interested in dia- 
monds, but sorority women are interested in a 
particular Diamond — the national honorary for 
the recognition of women outstanding in leadership 
and service to their respective sororities. 

Members are selected by each sorority individu- 
ally and no more than three per sorority are active 
in one year. Tapping takes place twice a year, in the 
fall at Harmony Hall and in the spring at Interfra- 
ternity Sing. 


CIVIL ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY— /■7ri( row: Norman Feldman, Mounzer Bisset. Charles Strasses, James Robinson, cor- 
responding secretary; Jon Weeks, vice president; John Viner, president; Richar<l McKisson, recording secretary : Thomas Noppenberger, 
Donald Shanklin. Second row: Charles Shapiro, Melvin Deale. Carl Rosenhusch, John Garner, James Goodloe. F. C. Steinbauer, D. R. 
Henderson, R. H. Baumgardner, Vincent Pfisterer. Edward Howlin, E. S. Curtis. 

Civil Engineering Honor Society Eta Kappa Nu 

The top-ranking junior and senior civil en- 
gineering majors comprise the Civil Engineering 
Honor Society. Among the projects and events of 
this society are various cultural and educational 
discussions and lectures. 

The purposes of the society are to contribute to 
the improvement of the civil engineering profession 
as an instrument for the betterment of society and 
to aid the Civil Engineering Department here at 
the University. 

Qualifications for membership in Eta Kappa 
Nu distinctly stimulate and reward high scholar- 
ship in the field of electrical engineering. 

This organization also aims to assist its members 
throughout their lives in becoming better men in 
their chosen profession. 

The major activity of Eta Kappa Nu is concerned 
with helping students in the surrounding high 
schools prepare themselves for a college career. 
Movies and speeches comprise their programs dur- 
ing the year. 

ETA KAPPA NU— first row: G. L. Fuller, J. L. Wentz, J. H. Shepherd, Russell Clock, treasurer; J. L. Hodgins, Billy Niedfeldt, pres- 
ident; Austin Fox, vice president; Richard Martin, corresponding secntary; Kivi Ahto. Rudy Richards. Seconii row: Emil Kohler. Robert 
Sacks, Rudolph Berg, James Cleveland, Donald Benfield, Benjamin Hoflman, Leonard Prince, Edward Jaffere, Corlys Gillis. Paul Heff- 
ncr, Jerry Larson, Yung Han Lee. 



DELTA NU ALPHA— first row: Ronald McMahon, Walton Rutledge, William Coffey, Jr., Dennis Wilson, William Rathbone, Robert Mc- 
Leay, Glenn Marshall, David Freeman, Don Pickett, Norton Gillette, Richard Edmonds, Thomas Williams. Second row: Thomas Cooper, 
Richard Coates, Raymond Moffett, Gordon Gill, secretary; Bob Shook, first vice president; Bob Grove, president; Kirt Bass, treasurer; Stan 
Sherman, second vice president; Charles Heye, adviser; Joseph Cosimano. Third row: Robert Adams, Frederick Untiedt, Bernard Solomon. 
Gregory Doyle, John Johnson, Samuel Povar, Williams Brooks, John Jones, James Holy, Edwin Latimer, Gerald Pokrinchak. Leo Balsanio, 
James Recher, R. A. Vignone, Vernon I'urz. 

Delta Nu Alpha 

Congratulations are in order to the Propellor 
Club for its graduation into the classification of a 
national transportation fraternity known as Delta 
Nu Alpha. 

The purpose of this honorary is to establish a 
better understanding of the transportation systems 
in the U.S. Members are addressed monthly by 
leaders in the field of industry; they also sponsor 
field trips to various industrial areas. 

Gamma Theta Upsilon 

Through this professional fraternity, geog- 
raphy is promoted in all aspects — professionally, 
scientifically, and educationally. Members of Gam- 
ma Theta Upsilon keep abreast of the geographic 
field by sending representatives to national meet- 
ings. The organization also invites speakers to the 

Now in its second year on Maryland's campus. 
Gamma Theta Upsilon considers for membership 
any geography major having junior standing and 
a 2.0 overall average. 

GAMMA theta UPSILON— Fl>5« row: Howard Geer, treasurer; Dr. A. Sas, Charles Smith, president; Una Syme, secretary; Douglas 
Home, vice president; Anne Fitzwalter, Loretta Tardiff. Second row: Ernest Wallner, William Hussman Paul Groves, Roger Coonrod, 
Joseph Wiedel, Dr. N. McArthur, Henry Boyce, Hal Booher, Charles Schnieder, Dick Fernstrom, Elizabeth Halpert, Melvin Douglas, Louis 
Wall, Harry Katzman. 


pi r (p. 


r .7> 

DELTA SIGMA PI First row: Joseph Mish, Louis Roy. Howard Boycr. Samuel Ebersole. Richard Conley, Richard Twininp, Handolpli 
Cramer, Joseph Culhane, Gene Sanlucci, Rofier Nilrs, John Loreg. Gardner Shupart. Second row: Bob Couse, Jack Calloway, Pete 
Conley, Frank Ratka, Jerry Kender, vice president; Dr. Allan J. Fisher, adviser; Bob Moreland. president; Larry Libauer, vice president; 
Thomas Fox, treasurer; .Andrew Nelson. James Roman. Glen McGeady. Third row: William Black. Bill Demas, James Oosterhous, Jack 
Guthrie, John McKecknie. Jim Pinholster. Bruce Howell. John Doran, Jack Hill. Ray Berger. Conlyn Register. John Harman. Jack Dunham. 
Pat Warner, Jerry KokofI, Allen Gable, Roland Erickson, Hart Joseph. Robert McEwan, Don Pickett. Tom .Morrissey. John Dycus. 

Delta Sigma Pi 

These future scions of the liusiness workl 
schedule monthly professional dinners which fea- 
ture a guest speaker from industry, government, 
or business. The members of this professional busi- 
ness fraternity take field trips to local industries 
and government agencies and co-sponsor the BPA 
job forum, which is held each semester. 

This organization believes in mixing pleasure 
with business, and they can be seen enjoying them- 
selves at the animal Delta Sigma Pi Dinner Dance. 

Pi Delta Epsilon 

Pi Delta Epsilon is the "object of the aspira- 
tion" of juniors and seniors with outstanding service 
to one or more University student publications. 
Pi Delta medals of merit are awarded to the 
outstanding man and woman in journalism at the 
annual Publications Banquet. The banquet is open 
to everyone and follows the initiation ceremony 
for the spring Pi Delta tappees. 

During the year, the society works to solve 
problems and plan new projects concerning student 

PI DELTA EPSILON— /■!>,« row: Vicky Clark. Ellen Rapan, secretary; Carol Phimhoff. Jackie Eads. Beverly May. vice president. 
Second row: Bud Andrews, David Halliday, Frank Ratka. president; Robert Carey, adviser; Thomas Willouphby. William Demas. treasurer. 

KAPPA KAPPA PSI — First row: James Murphy, president; John Hillhoube, recording secretary; Howard 
Boyer, treasurer; Donald Binder, William Newell, corresponding secretary. Second roiv: Larry Nowack, 
Randy Cramer, Demorest Knapp, Hames DeShaver, Frits Deitz, Fred Groehlich. Not pictured: James 
Nichols, vice president; Richard Hill. 

Kappa Kappa Psi 

The Maryland Band honorary, Kappa Kappa 
Psi, has enjoyed a busy and fruitful year. Assisting 
their national organization, the Maryland chapter 
worked hard and successfully for the reactivation 
of their chapter at Duke University and in the fall 
attended the district convention at the University 
of Vii-ginia. Their major event of the year is the 
annual High School Band Day with the perform- 
ance of the massed bands at half time ceremonies of 
the football game. 

Kappa Kappa Psi was founded to be of service 
to the University Band and to honor those bandsmen 
who have proven themselves outstanding. 


ni <^ 


' <!i-i 


NATIO^AL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS—fiVst row: Loraim- Warwick, Kayt- Jolinson. Second row: Jerry (iriffilh. 
vice president; Joe WarfirlH. Ronn Pliinimer. prc><i(lcnl. ;Vof pictured: Sanni Minllir. 

National Collegiate National Society of 
Players Interior Designers 

National Collegiate Players was established 
at the University of Maryhind in 1947 for juniors 
and seniors who have made outstanding contribu- 
tions to the University Theatre and have been active 
in its productions. 

To be eligible for membership, a student must 
have a 2.0 overall average. 

Special projects include the sponsoring of the 
High School Play Festival. 

The National Society of Interior Designers 
affords a student an open door into bis fieltl; and 
while doing so, provides many exciting trips to 
New York City and other art centers. 

The University of Maryland group is the eighth 
student chapter in the United States. 

Membership in this society is open to those 
juniors and seniors who meet the qualifications of 
the NSID as well as those of their own college. 

NATIONAL society OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS— F/rsr row: Maureen McConnell. secretary: Lynda Myers. John Irelan, president: 
Miss Marjorie Jones, adviser: Ray Hays, vice president: Sandra Gold. Lyle Kay Falirick. Ireasiirer. Second row: Barl)ara Jack. Mary Jane 
Evans, Elaine Titus, Harry Malinoff, Sandra Eldrcd, Georj;eann Freeman, Belty Jew. Not iticturcd: Ann Griffith. 


OMICRON NU — First row: Barbara Ewen, treasurer; Emily Watt, president; Carol Plumhoff, vice president; Jackie Eads. Second row. 
Jane Allender, Patricia Conner, Dessie Buser, Carol Bogert, Mignon Coursen. ?iot pictured: Sue O'Connor. 

Omicron Nu 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 

An active organization since its establishment 
at Maryland in 1937, Omicron Nu is composed of 
outstanding students in the College of Home Eco- 
nomics. The members seek to promote leadership, 
scholarship, and research in home economics. 

For the furthering of public relations, Omicron 
Nu maintains a bulletin board in Margaret Brent 
Hall which informs students of the group's various 
activities. During the spring, Omicron Nu gives 
a tea to honor the freshman woman in home eco- 
nomics with the highest scholastic average. 

The letters Phi Alpha Epsilon stand for the 
Greek words meaning philosophy, growth, and 
achievement — the basic elements of this organiza- 
tion. Phi Alpha Epsilon is composed of physical 
education, health, physical therapy, and recreation 
majors. Membership in the group is reserved for 
students with an overall average of 2.7 and a pro- 
fessional average of 3.1. 

Each year Phi Alpha Theta selects a sophomore 
man and woman, who are outstanding scholasti- 
cally, to attend the annual convention of the Amer- 
ican Association for Health, Physical Education, 
and Recreation. 

PHI ALPHA EPSILON — First row: Mary Anna Pritchett. Carol Rachelson, Dr. Dorothy Mohr, Tom Tait, president; Barbara Peed, sec- 
retary; Dr. Marvin Eyler, Barbara Dawson, Elizabeth Hanley. Second row: June Kennard. Nancy Nystrom. Norma Long, Donna Ringler, 
Marty Stavrides, George Letto, Edward Curley, Austin Perry, John Bell, vice president. Not pictured: Kate Ricketts. 


PHI ALPHA THETA — First roiv: Nirholas Keck, treasurer: Archie Christopherson, president; Gerald Herdman. vice president; Marilyn 
Aronow, secretary. Second roiv: Marsha Diener, William Rondano, Joseph Morton, Mozclle Jaffe, Maurine Hayter. 

Phi Alpha Theta 

One of the most active honorartes on 
campus is Phi Alpha Theta. Meeting monthly, it 
has sponsored lectures, forums, and discussions, 
in which both students and members of the history 
staff have participated. Its lectures have included 
some of America's outstanding historians. 

This chapter has been the sponsor of two regional 
conferences. Each semester Phi Alpha Theta issues 
a news letter for the benefit of former members. 

Phi Chi Theta 

This is no longer a man's world, according to 
the members of the business honoraiy. 

Phi Chi Theta members sei"ve as hostesses for 
conferences of Washington and Baltimore high 
school students interested in business. 

In order to be initiated, a woman must have a 2.2 
overall average and be enrolled in the College of 
Business and Public Administration. 

PHI CHI THFTA — First row: Maryanne Brown, Ann Forwood. treasurer; Judith Fonlke, president; Carol Colvin, secretary; Frances 
Knox, vice president. Second roiv: Grace Anderson, Phyllis; Crandell, Nancy Fockhani, Lila Chesney, Donna .Aldridge. Barbara Webster. 


PHI ETA SIGMA— FiVsf row: Walter Sykes, Richard Conley, Tom Morrissey, Douglas Ryan, Charles Reckson, treasurer; Austin Fox, 
president; Carmine DiCamillo, secretary; James Ammerman. Second rotv: David Crittenden, Seth Bonder, James Cleveland, Donald Kupfer, 
Robert Coachman, John Bisset, Kenneth McAiiliffe, Mark Govrin, Perry Shehon, Brian Hazlett, Paul Wright. Third row: Herman Lubbes, 
Alvin Oscar, James Oosterhous, Richard Newman, Daniel Tompkins, David Brenner, William Anthis, Robert Thompson, John Newton, 
Barry Brandt. 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Outstanding academic achievement in the 
freshman year is recognized by the freshman men's 
honor society. To be eligible, men must attain a 
3.5 average for either their first semester or their 
entire year. The function of Phi Eta Sigma is to 
encourage scholarship and to aid the freshmen in 
attaining this goal. 

Among its activities are participation in fresh- 
man orientation, distribution of "How to Study" 
pamphlets, tutoring services for freshmen, and 
ushering at various campus functions. 


PI SIGMA ALPHA — First row: Jon Boyes, Shelby Weingarten, secretary; John Witherspoon, president; Dr. G. B. Hathorn, ad\iser. 
Second row: Neil Linsenmayer, Joseph Cox, Arnold Beck, William Schmidt, Laurence Ottenstein. 

Pi Sigma Alpha 

The current problems of government, poli- 
tics, and international relations are of the greatest 
interest to members of Pi Sigma Alpha. Meetings 
are highlighted by political science representatives 
who discuss the problems with which they deal. 

Membership in Pi Sigma Alpha is attained by 
those students who have shown interest and achieve- 
ment in the Department of Government and Politics. 

Pi Tau Sigma 

The best of the mechanical engineering stu- 
dents are honored by membership in Pi Tau Sigma. 
During registration the group aids in tlie orientation 
of freshman engineering students. In the mechanical 
engineering lab the members repair unused equip- 

The Pi Tau Sigma banquet, which is held each 
semester, is highlighted by the speech of an out- 
standing personality in the field. Mark's Engineer- 
ing Handbook is presented to the outstanding 
sophomore engineering student. 

PI TAU SIGMA — First row: Thomas Varley, secretary; John Fairbanks, treasurer; John Bisset, president; H. D. Gather, adviser; Wilbur 
Coldschmidt, vice president; Daniel Cunningham, Robert Couchman. Seconrf roic: John Reisenweber. Donald Kupfer. Richard Reilz. Walter 
Herr, Ken Goben, William Hayman. Paul Finerun. Third row: Konstanty Kebaka, William Ornett, Wilson Gorrell, Thomas McBirney, Wil- 
fred Engclkc, Paul Wright, Kenneth McAuliffe. 

SIGMA ALPHA ETA— First row: Ina Blumberg, Georgia Sotos, president; Lynn Potash, secretary. 
becond row: Natalie Dosik, Jerry Griffith, Judy Pumell. 

Sigma Alpha Eta 

Sigma Alpha Eta awards membership to stu- 
dents interested in the field of speech. Three types 
of membership are available: associate, for anyone 
interested in the field; key, for students in the 
speech pathology curriculum; and honor, for stu- 
dents who have done outstanding work in the 
organization and in the field of speech. 

Since the founding of the chapter in 1953, Sigma 
Alpha Eta has worked to help those in need of 
speech or hearing correction. 

Sigma Alpha Iota 

Sigma Alpha Iota, the honorary for musical 
students, works to promote musical performances 
on campus. The organization brings guest artists to 
the University throughout the year and holds musi- 
cales, which emphasize American music, each 

Other activities of the group include their serv- 
ing as ushers at concerts sponsored by the Music 
Department and promoting a scholarship fund for 
freshmen women. 

SIGMA alpha IOTA— First row: Eleanor Murphy, treasurer; Me?an Siehler, corresponding secretary; Lita Daniels, president; Angela 
Littleford, recording secretary. Second row: Hazel Gosom, Elizabeth Walp, Joan Elaine Thot, Jane Brough, Jean Nickel. 

SIGMA DELTA CHI — First row: Joel Rubenstein, Tom Willoughby, Daffron Greenwpll, Dr. Carter Bryan, adviser; Charles Rayman, 
president; Tom Seppy. vice president; Gary Phillips, treasurer; Charlie Starliper. secretary; Lawrence Reba, Hart Joseph. Second rotv: 
William Kaplan. Bucky Summers, Dick Dement. Wal'c"- Fischer, Frank Hunt, Paul Mulrenin, Walter Nakamura, Willard Titlow, Harold 
Taylor, David Newman. Third row: Fred Olverson, Dick Eury, Steve Bernard, Ed Angeletti, Buck Hoyle, Mike Murdock, R. K. Jones, 
James Mooney, Fred Applestein, Fred Halliday, Bill Cogan, 

Sigma Delta Chi 


Sigma Delta Chi, was established at the University 
of Maryland in 1956 to bring together those male 
students who have made outstanding contributions 
to the field of journalism. The fraternity accepts 
only those students who plan to follow a career in 
journalism after graduation. 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 

Recreation is a key to good health. Women on 
the Maryland campus who have outstanding scholar- 
ship and active participation in campus recreational 
activities receive recognition by membership in 
Sigma Tau Epsilon. 

SIGMA TAU EPSILON— fi>5« row: Marty Siravrides, Betz Hanley, Babette Vogel, Aurelia Thomas. Seconrf row: Ethel Kessler, adviser; 
Gloria Partazi, Barbara Webster. 

TAU BETA PI — First row: John Wentz, Emil Kohler, John Shepherd, Paul Wright, Norman Feldman, Austin Fox, Melvin Deale, Paul 
Heffner, James Cleveland, Corlys Gillis. Second row: Carmine DiCamillo, Richard Martin, Billy Niedfeldt, Robert Hurlbrink, treasurer; 
Russell Clock, vice president; Robert Couchman, president; John Viner, corresponding secretary; John Bisset, recording secretary; Edward 
Gruman, Jerry Larson. Third row: W. S. Ornett, W. H. Goldschmidt, J. C. Krimmell, T. H. Varley, Harvey Yakowitz, G. L. Fuller, F. T. 
Buckley, A. Kivi. B. F. Hoffman, W. K. Herr, E. C. Jarrell, F. C. Steinbauer, Mounzer Bissat, T. M. Noppenberger, R. H. Baumgardner, E. S. 
Curtis, R. Berg, R. Stacks. 

Tau Beta Pi 

Each semester finds Tau Beta Pi holding a 
smoker at which the active members can meet those 
juniors and seniors who are academically eligible 
for membership. To be eligible, engineering stu- 
dents must be in the upper eighth of the junior class 
or the upper fifth of the senior class. 

Tau Beta Pi has many worthwhile projects. 
Among these is the conducting of engineer-in-train- 
ing examinations and an information booth during 
registration week in the engineering building. 


TAU KAPPA ALPHA— first row: William Levy, Sybil Rappoport. Second 
row: Prof. Malthon M. Anapol, adviser. Nol pictured: Frank Hunt, secretary; 
Dorothy West, president; Fred Smith, Prof. John D. .Mendiola. 

Tau Kappa Alpha 

'To BE OR NOT TO BE, that is the question." The eastern region of Tau Kappa Alpha. 

Maryland debating honorary is proud to say it is 
undefeated in the league. 

The honorary is new this year and included in 
its ranks are the president and secretary of the 

Tau Kappa Alpha is a national debating honor- 
ary which we are pleased to have included on our 

Tau Beta Sigma 

Tau Beta Sigma is the honorary for outstanding 
women members of the band. The group serves the 
band by publishing a small newspaper, the Sour 
Note; ushering for campus musical affairs; and 
sponsoring social functions such as picnics, parties. 

and an annual spring formal. 

This spring the group attended a district conven- 
tion in Pennsylvania, and this sunmier they will at- 
tend a national convention at Florida State Uni- 

TAU BF.TA SIGMA— Firjf row: Sara Cibbs, Peggy DeNeane, Joanne Thorn, Marilyn Sanders, president; Pat Tatspaugh, vice president; 
Dottic McCarty, secretary; Judy Hill, treasurer; Jean Nickel. Second row: Juanita Johnson, Doris Everett, Norma Berger, Linda Bushnell, 
Donna King, Barbara Brov^n, Aija Livins, Nelsa Evans, Helen Juten, Joan Smoot. 





^! o 9 9 

KALEGETHOS — F;rs« row: Tom Seppy, Rand Tuttle, Charlie Peterson, Ernie Betz, president ; Fred Denenberg, secretary-treasurer; Alfred 
Miller, vice president; Cliff Taggart, Bill Kaplan. Second row: Cal Longacre, Frank Ratka, Dick Powell, Bill Demas, Edward St. John, 
Richard Morgan, Nicholas Keck, Bob Yellowlees, George Roche, Joe Hardiman, Bob Morgan, Charles Ezrine, Benjamin Rubinstein. 


Kalegethos is a fraternity HONORARY which 
was formed to honor outstanding Greek men on the 
University of Maryland campus. 

The men are chosen on a three factor basis: sei-v- 
ice to their own fraternity, service to the I.F.C., and 
service to the University. 

These fraternity men are tapped twice a year, 
at Harmony Hall and Interfraternity Sing. 

Kalegethos has made this year its first active one 
on our campus. 



r: r> ^ 

^. f^ ^^ ^^rs o a 

^ ft n Pi 


M CLUB— First row: Paul Sykes, Edward Cox, Alan Margolis, John Ladridci, Dick Besnier, Nils Larsen, Stanley Pitts, Lawrence Salmon, 
Harry Franks. Seconrf row,' ; Art Clessuras, Bob Kennedy, Bob Cutler, John Fulton, Ray Haney, secretary: John Bell, president; Elliott 
Thompson, treasurer; Joel Rubenstein, Richard Coates, Al Spellman, Jerry Thelen. Third row: William Clagett, Bjorn Anderson, Bruce 
Corbin, Charles Schwartzberg, Bill Carroll, Jack West, Wayne McGinnis, Nick Paleologos, Tom Tait. John Clagett, John Lowndes. Algirdas 
Bacanskas, Don Whitaker, Basilic Liactiris. Lee Kennedy. 


The Varsity M Club is designed to bring out- 
standing athletes of different sports together in an 
effort to assist the University of Maryland. Among 
the Club's activities is the sponsoring of a refresh- 
ment booth during half time periods of home basket- 
ball games. The M Club also participates in tlu' 
Sophomore Carnival and pep rallies. 

All alumni and members of the faculty are in- 
vited to attend their meetings. 




Robert Aitken, Carol Colvin, David 
Seitz, secretary; John Cochran, pres- 
ident; John Doran, vice president; 
Elizabeth Halpert, treasurer; Rob- 
ert Moreland, Jerry Rokoff. Second 
rnw: Don Linton, Gerald Goldbert, 
David DeHaven, Willard Dixon, 
Everett Bayliss, Elmer Lee, Gerald 
Cosprove, James Flynn, Ralph Wig- 
fj;er. Third row: Robert Lee. George 
Dahle, Allen Gable, John Talbot, 
James Jones, Robert Stewart, Larry 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLVB—Firsl row: James banders, treasurer; Gu> lippcli, pn -i- 
dent; Bill Fielder, vice president; Gray N. Nuckols, Jr., adviser. Second row: Sidney Ishee, adviser, 
Edward Brown, Robert Van Flett, Nazar Elissa. 

Accounting Club 

Agricultural Economics Club 

Money is no I'koule.m for Acc-ouiuiiig Club 
memhers, who handle millions and balance budgets 
every day. 

The Club's meeting.s are held jointly with Beta 
Alpha Psi. Maryland's arroiinting fraternity. 
Guests from govcnimeiil, industry, and public 
accounting speak at the Club's monthly meetings. 

Agricultural economics is more than a dusty 
complication of statistics. 

The business side of agriculture is analyzed, 
and the possibilities of future positions are ex- 
plained by [)roininent speakers whom the group 
hears during the year. 


Agricultural Student Council Agronomy Club 

Everything from "swinging your partner" 
to scholarship funds are part of the Council's busy 

The Block and Bridle Club, Alpha Zeta, the 
Agronomy Club, the Agricultural Economics Club, 
the Dairy Science Club, FFA, and the Collegiate 
4-H Club are represented in the group. 

members must. 

Agronomy, botany, horticulture, and soil prob- 
lems are discussed by this club. A room in H. J. 
Patterson Hall was renovated by the group this 
year to serve as its headquarters. 

AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL— first row: Robert R. Kifer, secretary; Harry G. Merryman, vice 
president; George B. Roche, president; Edward Brown, Robert C. Wiley, adviser. Second row: Harold F. Ford, 
David Platts, Thomas A. Von Garlem, Carhon Ernest, Douglas Dinkel. 

AGRONOMY CLUB— First row: Dr. Santelmann, adviser; Harry G. Merryman, secretary; R. K. Howell, re- 
cording secretary; James H. Sanders, president; V. A. Bandel, vice president; James H. Reynolds, treasurer; 
L. E. Boleyn. Second row: Harry A. Menser, Harold F. Ford, John A. Schillinger, Carl B. Prigg, John W. Baur, 
R. Z. Spry, Donald Bandel. 

"^ ^ 

ALPHA PHI OMEGA— /"i>j( row: Dave Trumbauer, recording secretary; Ray Davis, Bob M. Faust, corresponding secretary; Ray N. 
Dearborn, vice president; William Brewster, president; Preston W. Harlmann, treasurer; Donald H. Wessel, Ralph L. Jandorf, ('.aria 
DeBella. Second row: Broni Mine, Ralph Faust, Gerald Berry, William Louie, John William Clark, Nick Kraft, Dick Rothenbnrg, William 
Riclor, .Sam Krafsul, David von Goeller, Davidovitch Moore, William (nesekinp. Warren Brockell, Barry Friedman. 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Unselfish campus service characterizes Alpha 
Phi Omega. 

Members follow the Scouts' — "Serve Others"^ — 
motto, and check coats, sell cokes, operate a book 
store, and sponsor a major part of Campus Cliest 
Week— the "Ugly Man Contest." 

Amateur Radio Club 

"This is W3EAX, College Park, Maryland." 
Terrapin "hams" contact amateur radio enthusi- 
asts all over the world and conduct classes for 
aspiring licensees. Their equipment is located on 

AMATEUR RADIO ChVR— First row: Guy .Smith, Irvin Staph, Anton Thom. treasurer; Robert Sacks, president; Brom Mine, vice 
president; Winfiidd Slandiford, secretary; Robert Bishop, trustee; Bradford Fiehl, Robert Bromery. Second row: Terry Griner, Stanley 
Buonaqurio, William Needham. Davi- Pastor. Russell I'mstead. James (lourlney. Peter Hills. Alan Nollmeyer. Fletcher Veilch. Rubert Knibb. 

AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS— ftVit row: Douglas Ryan, Harvey Yakowitz, secretary; Robert Wolfe, vice 
president; Joseph J. Kociscin, president; Kumar Kishinchand, treasurer; Paul Sykes, corresponding secretary; Jo Ann Sachs. Second row: 
John Newton, Jesse Jofmann. Ron Brierley, John Beale, Fred Marx, Karlis Paucitis, Ray E. Griffith, Richard Raver. 

American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 

Chemists and chemical engineers, developing 
chemical and physical unit operations, are to be 
found in every nook and cranny of modern indus- 
try. Such engineers at the University of Maryland 
can be found at meetings of the American Institute 
of Chemical Engineers. 

Research achievements and career opportunities 
are included in the list of subjects presented on the 
club's agenda. 



of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engi- 

The skills of communications, cooperation, and 
organization are learned by the members of this 
engineering organization during their field trips and 

AIEEIRE— firs< row: Douglas W. Burgess, Thomas E. Moore, William A. Chamberlin, Edward L. Gruman. Second row: Karl F. Schroeder, 
Eugene D. Young, Abel J. Savage, James L. Cleveland, secretary; Robert E. Davis, Jr., treasurer; Lawrence J. Hodgins, adviser; Corlys 
L. Gillis, chairman: Rudolph Berg, vice chairman; Fred J. Logan, secretary; Richard L. Martin, George Pritkin, Robert B. Bishop, Jr. 
Third rotv: Donald Groner, Robert Sacks, George Benfield, John H. Shepherd, Georg> L. Fuller, Billy G. Niedfeldt, Russell Clock, Jr.. 
Benjamin Hoffman, Leonard Prince, Edward C. Jarrell, Ahto Kivi, Robert D. Baechtold, Austin L. Fox, Edwin A. Kucharski, Utaisen 

^- Q^'". r-f ^- 

O. C\ 

f^ ^ rs o 

ASSOCIATION — First row: 
Virginia Oxley, Audrey Os- 
borne, Harriet TuUer, David 
Caplan. Paula Dubov, secre- 
tary; Churk KiiRel, vice presi- 
dent; David Cox, president; 
Bruce Colvin, treasurer; Jack 
Harrison, Enid Zipperman. 
Second row: J. Allan Cook, 
Calvin Longacre, Ralph Cop- 
Ian, Bob Krenek, Alan Fedder, 
Bob Stofko, Grace Anderson, 
Jack Guthrie. Edwin G. Eiker, 
Al Spcllman. Larry Libauer, 
Hervey Harper. Third row: 
Thomas H. Anglcberger. Wen- 
dell W. Wiener. Philip Gal- 
lant, Jerry Foreman, Julie 
Marsh, Wayne Bethards, 
James W. Pinholster, John 
W. Jackson, Jr.. Willard Tit- 
low, Brondell A. Reed. 

AMERICAN PUBLIC RELATIONS ASS0CIATI0N~f/r5( row: Margaret Price, Nancy Guthrie, secre- 
tary; Raoul Jones, vice president; Lawrence Reba, treasurer; Fred Olverson, Paula Dubov, Betsy Taft. 
Second row: Michael Shcehan. Paul Mulverin. William Salter, Jerry Hurley, James C. Poore, Robert 
Buliti, Donald Krimel, Williard Tillow. Arthur Sims. 

American Marketing 

Future wholesalers and retailkhs Icam 
early to make a bargaiii. 

Students interested in scientific managenieiit 
belong to this clul), which recently received mem- 
bership in the American Marketing Association. 
Social gatherings and speakers highlight iheii 

American Public 
Relations Association 

Maryland's APRA Chapter is the first of its 
kind, being the first recognized student chapter of 
the organization in the United States. 

Public relation practitioners assist APRA mem- 
bers in acquiring the highest vocational principles. 
Junior and senior "PR" majors are eligible for 


American Society of 
Civil Engineers 


graduates and undergraduates, Maryland's student 
chapter of ASCE also keeps a busy social calendar. 
A job forum, the ASCE Theatre, football and 
Softball games, picnics, field trips, regional meet- 
ings, and the Engineer's Ball keep student civil 
engineers occupied. 

American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 

Mechanical engineers turn to social life at 
ASME's annual "Slide Rule Shuffle." 

Prominent speakers, films, and field trips are 
sponsored by this worthy organization which carries 
on its activities now as well as after college. 
Through this group, mechanical engineers have the 
opportunity to stimulate their technical competence. 

ASCE — First row: Taras Charchalis, Ed Voss, Fred Theurer, Vytautas Penkiunas, Richard McKisson, Bernie McKarthy, Tom Malloy, 
Bob Mitchell, Walter Huber, Richard Kelly, Stuart Dobson, Bob Stewart, Alton Bradford, Richard Keaslake. Second row: Richard 
Meininger, John Viner, Jon Weeks, Harley Sampson, F. C. Steinbauer, vice president; T. W. Lindahl, president; Don Shanklin, secretary; 
Anthony Rao, treasurer; Mounzer Bissat, Ted Keiper, Bob Baumgardner, Roger Post, Gerald Connor. Third row: John Rupp, Filmore 
Chaiken, J. Swinnerton, Bill Clark, Barry Belford, Lou Tacchetti, Douglas Sykes, Robert Eagen, Ivar Leuis, Melvin Deale, Frank Masonis, 
Ted Raybe, Charles Heise, S. H. Dobson, Joseph Hess, John Garner, C. T. Heise, Norman Feldman, Harry Ely, Tom Noppenberger, Don 
Henderson, Cliff Stretmater. Fourth row: Vincent Pfisterer, James Goodloe, R. W. Wilkinson, L. S. Lovett, Joe Brown, F. E. Zeltman, 
R. M. Russell, Keith Franklin, Harry Davis, John Macric, J. Polizos, Stanley Zupnic, Ed Howlin, Paul Wilkoxin, R. W. Gettel, D. J. Wake- 
field, D. A. Lingrell, C. Mathews, Emanual Curtis, George Lambros. 

ASME — First row: H. Allen Younkin, Walter Treski, William Miller, John Shock, Russ Swartz, James Fisher, Martin Tashgy, Harry 
Lewald, Jr., Kenneth McAuliffe, Paul A. Wright, Steve Pernick, Jr., John Reisenweber, Jr. Second row: Bill Hayman, Charles Hughes, 
Bert Coble, Galen McKenzie, Robert Fitzgerald, treasurer; Norman Westfall. chairman; Clifford L. Sayre, adviser; Thomas Varley, vice 
chairman; J. Carl Pope, secretary; William Shaefer, Jr., John Fairbanks. Third row: Ken Goben, Tom Lee, Thomas McBirney, Jim 
Coakley, Konstanty Kebalka, L. R. Snyder, John Bisset, Robert Couchman, J. R. Thomas, Donald Kupfer, Edward Mehlstedt, Charles 
James, Jim Quigley, William Meyer, Marriott Streaker, Wilson Gorrell, Carmine DiCamillo, John Webb, Paul Hodiak, Will Goldschmidt, 
Bill Omett. 











i 1^ 

f 'i- / 

ApUAI.INER.S— fiVsr row: Sally Tilford, Jane Russell. Pat Phillips, Eila Mac Filbey. Stella Wohlfarlh, Dick Bolenger, Jiidy Schiff, Sue 
Willen, Judy Parker. Second rniv: Miss Frirk, adviser; Repina Donglierty, Pat Wliipp, Paul Rubensiein, Virginia Harvey, vice president; 
Lynn Abel, president; Debby Adler, treasurer; Diane Harrison, secretary: Svdney Freedman. Cathy While. Liz Pels, Maricttp Rosenberg, 
Ann Meyers. Third row: Bill Kaplan. Sara Gail Garran. Kathy Wallace, Dick Graham, Eben Burnside, Roy Degler, Jane Kirby, Anne 
Coleman, Lee Chaney, Pat Phillips, Karen Kuper, Joan Chambers, Claudia Brush, Shirley Gabs, Marcia Smith, Karen Durking, Laverne 


Donald Uuck and Mickey Mouse are in the 
Aqualiners — or, at least, they were for a week. 

The aquatic group presented their annual water- 
show with a Walt Disney theme. Mcnihers spent 
the year improving their swimming ability and 
learning new methods of synchronized swimming. 

Block and Bridle Club 

Ever see a girl milk a cow for the first time 
in her life? 

The Block and Bridle Club sponsors this Milking 
Contest for the entertainment of the entire campus. 
Showing and student judging are also contested 
each year by this organization composed of students 
interested in animal and dairy husbandry. 

BLOCK AND BRIDLE CU]%— First row: Dr. E. P. Young, adviser; Robert Farmer. William Schlotterbeck, president; Margaret Mathis, 
vice president; Edward Bills, treasurer; George Roche. Ernest R. Shriver. Second roiv: Leroy Glorioso, Gene Mullinix, Frank Padovano, 
Pat Bowling, Bill Harris, Charles Shortall, Betty Huebner, Pat Messer, Adolf Daumant, Robert Koerher. 

n r; 

9 rv « n 

f^ ^ 


n f> 

CALVERT DEBATE SOCIETY— Fir5« row: Frank Hunt, M. M. Anapol, adviser; Frederick T. Smith, president; Sybil Rappoport, 
William Levy, secretary; John Mendiola, co-adviser. Second row: Rose Bowling, Bob Freedman, Tom Willoughby, Howard Stevens, 
Ivan Mandukich, Danny McGuire, Robert Gruber, Richard Burdick, Alan Cornblatt, Miriam Mintz. 

Calvert Debate Society Chess Club 

Sharp wit and keen thought characterize 
Maryland's Calvert Debaters. 

Intercollegiate and intracollegiate tournaments 
bring Calvert's total up to one hundred and fifty 
debates this year. The group traveled to Baltimore, 
Brooklyn, Chicago, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, and 
New Jersey on some of its trips. 

The Chess Club's team proved to be champions 
this year. 

Two nationally important championships are 
held by team members who were chosen by a point 
system based on ladder competition in club spon- 
sored tournaments. The State's Junior Chess Cham- 
pion is also a member of the organization. 

CHESS CLUB — First row: Frank Hunt, Bimie Feeser, James ParteUo, Rodney Joseph, president; William Adams, secretary; David 
Garrett, Patty Jo Virant. Second row: Bruce Fitzgerald, Edward Yaroszewski, James Sappington, Robert Ferens, Hugh O'Connor, Henry 
Cote, William Smith. 


First row: Pauline Liik, Lillian 
Huang. TaHsung Tung, vice 
president; Betty Jew, president; 
Pauline Khu, treasurer; Joe Lee. 
Second row: Henry Ho, Jackson 
Yang, Paul Wang, William Louie, 
ChunShan Shen. Lau Bing, Eric 
Khu, Jin-Chen Su. 

COLLEGIATE 4-H Cl.VB —First rotv: Richard Heavner. Mary Elizabeth Dunhar. David K. Kenney, Edward S. Miller, treasurer; Ralph 
Adkins. vice president: Calvert Stewart, president: Brunhilde Seidel. secretary; Barbara (loodman. Sue Young, Peggy Lot/.. Second row: 
Siegfried Weisberger, Charlsie Harkins, I'at Messer, Stephanie Tolle, Anne Plunimer. Judy Burkel, Dorothy llarkins, (^arol I'earson. ("arol 
Kempf, Lola MeI.ellan, Susan Melzger, Arnita Di-ll, Donna Hall. Third row: Jack Conaway, Bill Harlan, Paul Ling, Drew Stabler, Howard 
Culver, Ian Forrest, Carlton Ernst, George B. Roche, Richard Parsons, James Kirby. 

Chinese Students' Club 

The SPLENDOR AND MYSTERY of oriental ( lillllie 
provides atmosplicic al Cliinese CIiil) nicctiiif!;.-^. 

Maryland .student.^ interested in gaining a Itetlcf 
understanding of Chinese society will find tlicii 
associations with members of this ciid) most enjoy- 
able. Their social agenda includes dances. 

Collegiate 4-H Club 

"4-H Goes to College." That's the title of the 
instnu'tional and social weekend sponsored by 
Maryland 4-H'ers. 

Members are also avid pailicipants in the State 
Older Youth meeting. Here 4-H members from all 
the counties of Maryland gather to work with tlie 
state office on the develoiiment of new i)rograms. 



First row: Vick Brinton, Dr. 
King, adviser; James Stewart, 
treasurer; Lewis Smith, presi- 
dent; W. H. Choate, vice pres- 
ident; Calvert W. Norfolk, 
secretary. Second row: John 
McMullen, Andrew T. Ridge- 
ly, Vernon W. Thoren, Fred 
C. Swope, Edgar H. Harnian, 
Hailan Tikriti. 

Dairy Science Club 

Economics Discussion Club 

Maryland students enjoy the ice cream cones 
at Turner Laboratory, but members of the Dairy 
Science Club know the technical secrets behind these 


Created to inform members of current develop- 
ments and opportunities in the field of dairy pro- 
duction, the group also gives recognition to the 
outstanding members of the Cattle and Products 
Judging Team. 

Maryland economists speculate on the eco- 
nomic cycle. 

Informal meetings provide members with en- 
lightenment and discussion of ideas and questions 
about contemporary economics. A lecture series 
about the United States' leading industries further 
highlights the club's program. 

ECONOMICS DISCUSSION CLVB— First row: Mathew Walker, C. I. Egerer, Dr. Walter Measday, Robert Bailey, Tom Hulier, presi- 
dent; Dr. Alan Gruchy, adviser; James Hodges, M. A. K. Chetti, John Harrington, K. Sekiguchi. Second row: Joe Sole, Bill Demas, 
John McKechnie, Bert Lewis, Richard Bert, Rick Goldstein, R. G. Sampson, J. E. Ammerman, C. G. Hollingsworth, E. 0. Paland, 
Stanley Grossman, F. J. Bowers, Robert Dunker, W. D. Bobbins, Nadir Valle. 




n ^ 


V ti ~ 





FINE ARTS CLUB — First row: Howard Behrens, Nancy Lee Stiickey, Mary Ann Iiinian, Pat Aryerako. Ralph Frceny. president. Second 
roiv: Lcroy Burtntr, Herb Smith, Tony N. Fotos, James Robertson, Kent Newlon. 

Fine Arts Club 

Flying Follies 

Palette and paint are not the only prereq- 
uisites of meinhership in the Fine Arts Club. 

Interest and participation in all of the challeng- 
ing fine art media provides the basis of activity for 
the group. Aspiring artists take field trips, attend 
lectures, and investigate career opportunities dur- 
ing the year. 

"There's no business like show business" is 
the chant of Maryland's musical entertainment 
group, the Flying Follies. 

Organizations on and off campus may request 
short or long singing, dancing, baton twirling, and 
instrumental performance. "That's Entertainment," 
a two-hour musical variety show, was presented 
for the students. Proceeds went to Campus Chest. 

FLYING FOLLIES — First row: William Cameron. Barbara Jack. Charles Grandmaison, EUie Bnrger. James Nichols. Anita Holloway, 
Jim Harrington, Judy Menage, Mike Board, Anne .Southworth. Second row: Martha Lee Thomas. Anni' Drissel. Sarah Irwin. Carol 
Isaacson, secretary; Ken Reck, Connie Cornell, president; Dottie McCarty, Jeanine G. Hicks. Betty Conklin, Nan Debuskey, Judy Ris- 
don. Third row: Harriet Husled, Kaye Johnson, Andi White, Pat Hershberger, Bobbi Richardson, Sharon Carrico, Sue Irwin, Pat Cerzban. 


row: Cindy Kinahan, secretary; Stan Mazaroff, presi- 
dent. Second row: George Kaludis, vice president; Jerry 
Kender, treasurer. 

Free State Political Party Future Farmers of America 


If the Free State Party is the party to which a 
Greek or independent organization chooses to be- 
long, their members may be included on one of 
the two nominating slates for student government 
offices. Spring elections for these offices are pro- 
ceeded by conventions and campaigning which are 
organized and financed by the Party. 

Future advisers to high school FFA Chapters 
are trained in Maryland's FFA. 

Fall and spring outings are enjoyed by the group. 
The annual spring banquet honors the club's most 
active and enthusiastic members. Any male student 
in the College of Agriculture is eligible for mem- 

FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA— first row: Hopkins Palmer, adviser; Ester M. Frank, Charles Coale, Robert Keenan, vice pres- 
ident; Johnny Thompson, treasurer; Sidney Miller, president; Russell Ellis, secretary; Richard Rayne, Fred Downey, Merrill b. Oeis. 
Second row: Dick Pugh, Dave Platts, Dale White, Dick Heavner, Paul Plowman, Allan Keenan, Demorest Knapp, loy IN. Campbell, 
Andrew Frey, James Byrd, Walter Knicely, William D. Powell, Courtney Burdett. 

e p. 

-' fr. 



^ cs 



GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA First row: Elaine Cuoptr, Juan Harm^. rLCunling secretary; Frances Belair, treasurer; Ellen Friedman, vice 
president; Dottie McCarty, president; Peggy DcNeane, corresponding secretary; Marlene Haas, Patty Martin. Second row: Terri Goldberg, 
Ronnie Gross, Toby Silbersclilag, Sue Kimmel. Cleanthe Silaras, Kay Heristein, Helen Jiilen, Barbi Uricheclc, Vaso Petrou, Donna Lee 
Hall, Lynne Taylor 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 

Anyone needing a babysitter, hostess, usher, 
or someone for community service may call upon 
the members of Gamma Sigma Sigma. 

The young women are part of the national service 
sorority. They serve refreshments and check coats 
at campus social functions and make dolls for 
orphanages, in addition to their regular services 
to the community. 

Gymkana Troupe 

Precise and graceful coordination are musts 
for a member of Gymkana. 

Members advance their skills and showmanship 
in gymnastics. The troupe presented luimerous 
shows during the academic year and between se- 
mesters throughout Maryland, Ohio, and Penn- 

GYMKANA TROUPE— firsr rum: Phyllis Stevens, Janet Adams. Pat Winter, Kay Reynolds, Sara Mathis, Sara Lee Braverman, Millie 
Brown, Winnie Witten, Peggy .Sclirider, Sue Kimmel, Bonnie McCaw. Mary Downing. Second row: Thomas Sigman. Owen l.aug, Pierre 
Blinofl, Marshall Klein, Hank Shouse, James Shipley, Charles Witten. Third row: George Kramer, director; Erin Dear, John B. Rip- 
pingale, Donald Waldschmidt. treasurer; Charles W. Marmon. William W. .Matliis. William H. Bright, pnsidcni. 

rlW r 

HOME ECONOMICS CLUB— first row: Elaine Reith, Audrey Osborne, Dorothy Harkins, Kim Pien Niu Kam, Sue Gumpper. Anne 
Menchine, Emily Watt, Pat Schaffer, Alice Sisler, Mary Dunbar, Robyne Willoner, Marge Menton. Second row: Patricia Boyle?. Phyllis 
Zaroff, Sandy Warsaw, Sandy Gold, Barbara Mullinix, Margaret Duncan, vice president; Jackie Eads, president; Helen Stephens, adviser: 
Peggy Shepherd, secretary-treasurer; Paula Sloat, Ruth Ann Herring, Gloria Hack, Barbara Shufelt. Third row: Ann Brooks. Sandra Foulis. 
Pat Powell, Aldra Bouldin, Judy Palmer. Shirley Gabs, Pat Conner, Idelle Shapiro, Ellie Munsey, Elaine Titus, Liane Schaffer. Bettv 
Carey, Barbara Jack. Wanda Brown, Pauline Khu. Sandra Kenyon. Fourth row: Marjie Felix, Nancy Mason, Susan Metzger, Arnita Dell. 
Judy Silliman, Pat Stanton, Vera Hare, Carole Windham, Marilyn Mobley, Jean Payne, Pat Messer, Carol Kempf, Marlene Averitte. Brun- 
hilde Seidel, Joyce Ann Donaldson. Jane LeMay. 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION— first tow: Charles Brady, Larry Furtaw, vice president: John (... 
Weires, president; Norman E. Peterson, secretary; Robert A. Myers, treasurer. Second row: Calvin Peterson. John 
J. Humbert, James F. Wright, Raymond R. Churan. Paul C. Cunzeman, Jr., Robert M. Wheeler. 

Home Economics Club 

Future homemakers and future professional 
home economists meet monthly. 

"Career Spectacular," a Home Economics Col- 
lege and Club project, is presented each year for 
high school students from Maryland and the Wash- 
ington area. This year over one thousand girls at- 
tended the two-day exhibition. Monthly speakers 
and an annual dinner for seniors enrich the club's 

Industrial Education 

Teaching industrial arts is only one of the 
fields that industrial education majors may choose. 

Faculty and students hold birnonthly meetings to 
exchange information and participate in programs 
about careers. The Industrial Education Depart- 
ment's open house for the entire campus was organ- 
ized, in part, by this group. 


INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES— firsr rou;; Michael D. Hathaway, James Nichols, Murdo Smith, vice president; Frank 
O'Brimski, president; Pete (ilekas, treasurer; Phil K. Piatt, Ira T. Friedland. Second row: Richard Adee, Fred Landon, Bernard Loeb, 
l.arrv Schorn, Frank Bu/kley, Richard Huntington. Thomas Kossiaras, Alvah Conley. 

Institute of 
Aeronautical Sciences 

The space age puts new emphasis on aero- 
nautical sciences. 

Maryland's contribution to encouraging and ex- 
changing ideas with the aeronautical field is partly 
fulfilled by the IAS. The group participates in 
technical paper competition with other chapters 
and invites guests who speak on aspects of the air- 
craft industry. 

International Club 

The "International Fiesta" is a time for the 
splendor of the world's varied cultures to be dis- 

Each year the International Club presents this 
Fiesta, in addition to their traditional welcome for 
new foreign students. Movies produced in foreign 
countries and an international dinner are also part 
of the club's agenda. 

INTERNATIONAL CLVB- First row: Caria G. Harms. Margaret Mathis. Kishin Moorjani. president; Professor Furman Bridgers. 
adviser; Eleanor Hiller. secretary; Xochill A/nar. Irene .Suizu. Serond row: Tran van Dien. Juke van Herk, Kumar Disliinchand. Tony 
Khalil. Craham .Swain. Paul A. Groves. Lydia Kalinerijer, Marilyn Groner. Kathlicn Kodgi-r. Anne Firzwaller. Third rote: (Joetz K. H. 
Oertel. Richard Fonu. L^uis Aronica. 


Judo Club 

KoDOKAN Judo traditionally recognizes de- 
grees of proficiency with the varied judo belts. 

Good physical condition and an interest in the 
sport are the requirements for membership in 
Maryland's Judo Club. The group meets regularly 
to practice and instruct beginners. 

JUDO CLUB — First row: Al Fenwick, Grady Graham, Dave Gunlock, president; Dick Martin, vice president; Milt Chambers. 


MAKVI.AM) FLVIN(; ASSOCIATION First row: R. F. All.n. Searleti Voris, Robert Fredericks, treasurer: William F. Long, vice 
|>resiilcnt : Ricliaril Lchling, prtsidinl ; Rirlianl lni|;rahani, secretary; Don Rippy, Clifford Plielps. Serond row: Paul H. Jacobson, William 
(Sorbin. W illiam Allen. William Trible, Albert Jones, Joseph G. Carter, Douglas W. Burgess, Michael J. Benkert, Dennis M. Thome, James 
E. Noe II. I.arry R. Ilam|>t, Bill Finagin. Third row: Bud Andrews, Eugene Clark, Arthur D. .Sills, John E. Appel, Fred Anding, Norman 
Blumb.rg, <,)nenlin II. Conroy. James A. Wilson, Slan Fitwood, Thomas Murray, Harry Mavrelis. 

Maryland Flying 
Association, Inc. 

Students in tuk Maryland Flying nssociA- 
TION have the opportunity to earn their pilots' li- 
censes and meet all Civil Aeronautics Administra- 
tion requirements for licensed flying. 

Three planes and several trained instructors are 
available to the Association. Fying meets, air drops 
over the campus, and social activities tPre included 
in the group's program. 

Mr. and Mrs. Club 

Marriage is the only requirement for mem- 
bership in Maryland's Mr. and Mrs. Club. 

The group promotes social contact and activities 
of interest to all married students on campus. Par- 
ticipating in Campus Chest, helping a needy family 
at Christmas time, and planning spring camping 
trips are included in their schedule. 

MR. AND MRS. CLUB- -First row: Neva and Yvonne Wason, Patricia O'Donnell, Anneliese Gross, secretary; Anita and Janet Friend, 
Deloris Niedfeldl, Dolores Mahlsledt, Joan I^yons. Sandra Jackson, Elizabeth and .^nn Micbele Wuermser. Valerie Bennett. Judy Channell. 
Peggy Browne. Serond row: Bobby and Robert Wason, Mike O'Donnell. Rudolph Gross, Chester Friend, Billy Niedfeldl. Edward Mahlstedl. 
president; Henry Lyons, Robert Jackson, Edward W\iermser, vice president; Quigley Bennett, Earl Channell, Lawrence Browm-. 


r r> n 

^^? ^ 9 


^^ w . 

MODERN DANCE CLUB— first row: Myra Rigor, Jeanine 
Hicks, treasurer; Phyllis Heuring, president; Ilene Steinberg, sec- 
retary; Esther Braverman. Second row: Tamara Siegel. Carolyn 
Wadleigh, Patricia Morton, Nan Debuskey, Leslie Rodbell. Third 
row: Vicki Gulstein. Patricia Kant. Richard Hilton. Dorthy Mad- 
den, adviser; Olga Miranda. Gretchen Voitel, Lois Lowenstein. 

Modern Dance Club 

Creative and graceful dance forms are de- 
veloped by modern dancers. 

Annual concerts, dance workshops, demonstra- 
tions of dance techniques, and University Theatre 
participation keep the dancers busy. No experience 
is necessary to join the beginning group. Tryouts 
are held for the advanced dance club. 

Old Line Political Party 

Vote Old Line! 

Aspiring student politicians convene and cam- 
paign. They may be fortunate enough to be nomi- 
nated and backed by the party if the Greek or in- 
dependent organization to which they belong 
chooses to join the Old Line Party. Campaigns are 
organized and financed by the Old Liners. 

OLD LINE OFFICERS— Margo Dietrich, vice president; 
Joseph Hardiman, president; Dorothy West, secretary. Not pic- 
lured: Fred Smith, treasurer. 


OLYMPIC BARBELL CLUB — First row: Micky Desmond, Phil Ross, Jerry Sagel, Don Sullivan. Jim 
Cox, president; H. W. Freeman, coach. Second row: Bill Keats, Steve Tamburo, Bill Boyce, Alex Atzert, 
Steve Hirsh, Marvin Ely, Jim Harris. 

Olympic Barbell Club Philosophy Club 

Brawn and brains are prerequisites for mem- 
bership in the Olympic Barbell Club. The group 
promotes weight lifting as a sport and competes in 
various intercollegiate meets. Valuable physical 
exercising and training is gained through partici- 
pation in the club. 

PHILOSOPHY ChV^— First row: Alex Geiger, Michael Heinberg, 
man, vice president; Robert Jones. 

"Metaphysics," "Marxism and Contemporary 
Epistemology," "The Will to Disbelieve," and 
"The Christian View of Man" are among the topics 
presented to the Philosophy Club. 

Speakers from the University of Maryland, the 
George Washington University, and the University 
Methodist Church aid in fostering philosophical 
Sylvia Levy, Burton Levy, president; Caroline Kurlzman, Dave Kurtz- 


POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB— First row: F. C. Grammos, Elbert Byrd, adviser; Robert Chalmers, president; Virginia Hill, secretarv- 
treasurer; Neil Linsenniayer, vice president; Laurence Ottenstein. Second row: Theodore Caryk, Vincent Limauro, Justus W. Smith, M. 
M. Strange, John V. Witherspoon, Ronald C. Monticone. 

Political Science Club 

Psychology Club 

The field of political science is expanding. 
Noted guests from our own faculty and the busi- 
ness world lead the Political Science Club in dis- 
cussions of current interest. 

Panels and forums help to further the members' 
understanding of government and politics. 

Undergraduates taking at least one course 
in the Psychology Department may join the Psy- 
chology Club. 

This year the newly organized group emphasized 
recruiting and developing interest in the club. 
Speakers, discussion groups, trips, and films were 

PSYCHOLOGY CLUB — First row: Jerilyn Jones, Estelle Kushner, treasurer; Dr. Wegner, adviser; Edith Albersheim, president; Bobbi 
Richardson, secretary; Irene Schaeffer. Second row: Bruce Gattis, vice president; Edward Johnson, James Gradijan, John Thomas, Bill 
Galloway, Brom Hine. 

Red Cross Student Unit Sailing Club 

American Red Cross projects, including the 
Campus Blood Drive, are aided hy Maryland's stu- 
dent chapter. 

During the year caini)us coeds entertain the pa- 
tients at Walter Reed Hospital and the Bethesda 
Naval Hospital. These girls go through a training 
program sponsored by the Red Cross. 


Severn River or Chesapeake Bay early some warm 
Sunday morning. 

The sailboats are either rented or are personal 
property. The group meets to plan their trips and 
view sailing movies. Members sail individually 
rather than collectively. 

RED CROSS STUDENT UNIT — First row: Jean Ahby, Evelyn Wadley, Barbara Van Kinsbergen. Nancy Hampton. Joyce Delaplane, 
Medora Graves, chairman; Margie Miller, Belty Ann Harrison. Joyce Dale, Sandra Miller. Second row: Pat Scbaffer, Betty Lou Tester. 
Nancy Lewis, Peggy Gordon, .Sliaron -Sisky, Carol Colvin. Sandra Eldred, Lucy Wyles, Nancy Smith, Pat Lewis. 

SAILING CLVn Firsl roiv: Dick 
Thompson. John .Scardina. John Fulton, 
Itrud Patterson, presidi'nt ; Rickets, 
Ernie Ilossc. .Seco/u/ row: Cleve V'etter, 
Chuck Hridi-ll. Ken Groner, Bob Shoe- 
maker. John Forbes, Tom Baker. Ed 


First tow: Richard G. Foster. George L. Chios, Allan W. Huet. Jay 
Caruthers, Lynn Abel, Raymond Churan. Robert Adams, Harry Rus- 
sell, Ben Cantler, Edward G. Cox, Robert E. Byroad. Second row: 
B. R. Stanerson. David W. .Seitz, Jerome M. Kender, Bud Andrews, 
Bob Jones, Will Watrous, adviser; Robert Urquhart, president; Ken- 
neth Thorpe, vice president ; Bob Stofko, Lila Chesney, secretary : 
Cecile M. Lampton. Third row: Ron DeAngelis, John Norman. Rob- 
ert Krenek, Fred Bower, Harvey Bair, James Ammerman, William R. 
Wallace, Gene McComas, Ted Huettei, John Coffin. MirhatI Lasldci. 
Mike Hariz, James A. Gray. William Rictor. Calvin Peterson. Robert 
M. Wheeler, James Holy. Vernon pj. Poole. John R. Baiiman. I.arrv 
Libauer. Dorothy Thuma. 

SOCIOLOGY CLUB — First row: Roland Knapp, treasurer; Josepli 
Jesuele, president; Hank Walsh, vice president; Carol MacDorman, sec- 
retary. Second rotv: Maxwell Ernst. Pete Simons. Dottie McCarty, Julia 

Society for the Advancement 
of Management 

SAM, AS A CLUB for future and present manage- 
ment, is an opportunity for making contacts. 

Meetings, conferences, news bulletins and maga- 
zines, seminars, roundtables, plant visits with busi- 
ness executives, research projects, and community 
services give students an insight into the practice of 

Sociology Club 

Sociology majors and minors, and others with 
a special interest in sociology, draw together bi- 
monthly to promote sociological thought. Outside 
guest speakers, speakers from various colleges on 
campus, movies, and panel discussions are present- 
ed along with opportunities for social enjoyment. 


TION— firs/ row: nianr 
Bottoms. Wanda RrynoUU. 
F2lizal)i-tli Slagle, Anne 
Marir Johnson. Mary Ap- 
nes Hrnack. Anita M. 
Moon-. (;ail M. Powell. 
Seroiul n>w: Dick .Martin. 
Joyce Cox. vice prrsidcnl : 
(Jlenn 0. IMoUfili. adviser; 
Nancy Overton. |ircsidcnt: 
Wesley J. Malson. adviser: 
Kose /.wicki. Norris G. 
Ilarinf;. Third row: Jean 
M. KdwanLs. I.ynn K. 
Rades. Jean (iardner, l)i- 
anne Klinejolin. Marcia 
I'rice. KIsie M. Mock. May 
S. Hudin. Martha Battles. 
Iris J. Bertnan. James 1.. 
Hymes. Jr. !\ol pirtiiretl: 
Ginny .Stephens, secretary; 
Repina McLean, treasurer: 
J(din Ki-h|)aw. 

TERRAPIN SKI CLUB — First row: .Mike C:arpenler. Bruce Agamhar. Janice Theen. scciclai); Bruce 
Colvin. president: Carol Isaacson, treasurer; Ehvood l.idi. Barhara CnKin. Scrond raw: Barbara Jack, 
Dolly Moore, .Viae Yarhovi', Ron Connally, Loring Schmidt. Nadir Valle. Jerry Kender. 

Student National 
Education Association 

"A TIME FOR greatness" is tlic cliallctipo for 

University stiiileiits picpaiiiig to tcatli claiiii lln' 
SNEA as their professional orgaiii/ation, Russian 
education, science ediicatinii. and iliildliood educa- 
tion were among topics presented to the group !)> 
eminent educators during this year. SNEA was 
placed in cliarge of elections for the new Dean's 
Council for the College of Education. 

Terrapin Ski Club 

New England ski slopes provide intense enjoy- 
ment for traveling Terp skiers. 

The group sponsors instruction and promotes 
recreational and competitive skiing. When time i.s 
limited, members take weekend hips to Pennsyl- 
vania and West Virginia. 


Terrapin Trail Club 

Outdoor enthusiasts are the avid members 
of the Terrapin Trail Club. 

Hiking, camping, cycling, and other outdoor rec- 
reational activities lend themselves to the informal 
atmosphere of the group. Weekends on the Appa- 
lacian Trail, cycling in nearby areas, swimming, 
boating, and horseback riding near Annapolis are 
among the group's diversified activities. 

Ukranian Students' Club 


showed the culture and way of life of the Ukranian 
people, was presented in the McKeldin Library 
this winter. 

In addition to this exhibit, the Club heard speak- 
ers on such subjects as religion, history, literature, 
and recent events in the Ukraine. 


First row: Edward Jones, treas- 
urer; Sherwyn Brady, vice presi- 
dent; Paul Wright, president: 
Ann McCurdy, secretary; Eva 
Hecht. Dick Frisbee. Second row: 
K. Y. Shen, Dan Tompkins, Walt 
Winant, Pete Simons, Lynn Pipli- 
er, Jim Shipley. 


— First row: Maria Macuk, sec- 
retary; Arne P. Hansen, adviser; 
Theodore Caryk. president, My- 
chailo Fedenko. treasurer. Second 
row: Alex Trasika, George Ilin- 
sky, John Zarubajko, Wasyl Pa- 
lijczuk, Nick Lemar, Taras Char- 



W ^' a n 

VETERANS' CLUB— First row: Harold Fugate, Joseph Petrlik, Robert Metcalfe, president; David Wyatt, secretary; 
Joseph Culhane. Second row: Robert Anderson, Robert Inness, William Rictor, Dick Hazletl. William Brewster, Edward 
Moore, William Louise. 

Veterans' Club 

Veterinary Science Club 

The Vets Club is conducting an extensive 
campaign for the passage of an increase of allow- 
ances under the GI Bill. 

Intramural sports, social events, and conduct- 
ing the Walter Reed Hospital Blood Drive are 
part of the opportunities given veterans on campus. 

Future vets, not to be confused with Vet- 
erans Club vets, meet monthly. 

Veterinary speakers, scientific films, and social 
functions are included on the calendar along with 
field trips and tours to the National Institutes of 
Health and Beltsville. 

VETERINARY SCIENCE CLVB— First row: George Eyster, Douglas Dinktl. Mike Mason, George Irving. Seconil row: Kilwar.l I'ini- 
mens, Gary .Shivp, treasurer; Gene Jessop. vice president; (ieorge Murivaii. president; Samuel (Jehr. secretary: J. S. Ferry, adviser; W. L. 
Wallenstein. adviser. Third row: William .Sehoeberlein. liart Rolirbach, William Filsinger. Lee Townsenil, Henry Hilleary. John Cook. 
John Hayis, Fred (ioodnian, Charles T. Shortall. 

p (^fi/y^ f 

WOMEN'S PROFESSIONAL CLUB— First row: Jane Russell, Alice Kilday. secretary; Betty Ballinger, June Kennard, president; Belz 
Hanley, vice president; Jeanie Williams, treasurer; Marie Sterne, Bobbie Ilawson. Betty Soth. Second row: Shirley Zalesky, Li..ian Wang, 
Mary Frances Roark, Gwen Winter, Paula Huffington, Cindy Whcalley, Marty Stavrides, Terry O'Hara, Lee Chancy, Judy Gray, Arlene 
Tazaroza, Marie Morris, Vali rie Kidner, Betsy MacDonald. Pat Carter, Sharon Taylor. 

Women's Professional Club Women's Recreation Association 

Professional skills, as well as physical skills, 
are required for successful physical educators. The 
Club sponsors a Big Sister program, Christmas 
Party, Parents' Night, play days for junior and 
senior high schools, camping trips, and a senior 

Every woman student is automatically a 
member of the Women's Recreation Association. 

This organization promotes good sportsmanship 
and fair play. Besides conducting interest groups, 
the WRA also sponsors the WRA "Rec Time" and 
the statewide College Sports Day. 

WOMEN'S recreation ASSOCIATION— f/rif row: Regina Schwartz, Esther Braverman, Fannie Siegel, Sue Shaiwilz, Margie Covert, 
Celeste Mead. Second row: Marty Stavrides. Marilyn Hay, secretary; Betz Hanley, corresponding secretary; Joan AUcnder, president; Judi 
Wright, vice president; Deedee Burnside, treasurer; Babs Vogel. Th'rd row: Ellen Musgrove, Carolyn Iverson, Stephanie Smith. Helene 
Lone. Pat Messer, Mary Cook, Betty Soth, Eileen Brien, Pat Whipp. Fourth roiv: Cacky Davies, Barbara Webster, Carol Gondolf, Cynthia 
Clayton, Pat Powell, Virginia Patterson, Lee Chaney, Beverly Friedland, Elizabeth Pels. 

YOUNG DEMOCRATS— fzrsf row: Diane L. Dilwig. Anne 
Riley, Terry O'Hare, Robert L. Dunlcer, president; Lucille 
Koenick, secretary; Mary Lois Sparks. Second row: Christel 
Egerev, James H. Baliles, treasurer; Dr .V. E. Chatelain, 
Raymond Berger, Fred Bower. 

YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLVB— First row: Patty Bohar, 
second vice president; George Andrews, first vice president; 
Karen Bidder, president; Norita Clayton, secretary. Second 
row: Joe Alford, Lyle McGuigan, George Dalley, Barbara 
Wright, Anne Loring. 

Young Democrats 

Young Republicans 

"Who's going to win the next election?", 
ask the members of the Young Democrats Club. 

Affiliated with the Democratic National Commit- 
tee; the group assists county, state, and national 
campaigns by printing and distributing literature. 

Out to campaign for their candidates in each 
election are the members of the Young Republicans 

Guest speakers, social events, and panel discus- 
sions with similar clubs are among the activities of 
this organization, that is affiliated with the Repub- 
lican National Committee. 




— First Totv: Don Campbell. Shirley 
Twigg, Charlie Peterson, president: 
Nancy Loper, Eleanor Sweeney. Second 
row: John Janney, Virginia Hill, Robert 

Student Religious Council Baptist Student Union 

Coordinating the activities of all religious 
groups on campus is the responsibility of the Stu- 
dent Religious Council. In canying out its duties 
this organization sponsors fireside chats in dormi- 
tories, and sorority and fraternity houses, and 
periodically schedules religious speakers for cam- 
pus-wide talks. 

The Council is composed of the president and 
one member from each of the religious clubs on 

The Baptist Student Union sei-ves as a link 
between the student and his local Baptist Church. 
In endeavering to bring about this joining, the 
Union features Bible study, prayer, and discussion 
groups which are organized by students and faculty 
members. The Noon-Day Meeting is the core of the 
campus program. The group also presents feature 
speakers and offers programs in connection with 
the Chapel Choir. 


First row: Janice Craig, Thomas 
King, Mary Carol Kalbfleisch, Ken 
Fiery, president ; Howard Rees, ad- 
viser; Nancy Morgan, program direc- 
tor: Jack Hillhonsc, paper editor; 
Shirley Edwards. SecnnH row: Car- 
roll Spriiill, John Chang, Virginia 
Pearson. Belly Powers, John Riede- 
sel, Mary Nell Archibald, June 
Roberts, Honsai Kishinu-te. M. A. K. 
Chetli. Third row: Pan] SechrisI, 
Bill Wheeler, Albert Kalbfleisch, 
Boh Schlaiich, Larry Rice, David 


n © 

HILLEL FOUNDATION — First row: Gerry Oster, Norman Rucker, Ken Waissman, Jim Levin, Aaron 
Linchuck, Debbie Geber, Robert Decker, Morty Blumberg, Richard Wiener, Stuart Fine. Second row: 
Rabbi Meyer Greenbero;, Jiidye Canter, Phyllis Weiner, Barbara Smith, Esther Bugatch, Carol Sandler, 
Rizzie Rosen, Rita Smelkinson, Dee Harris, Judy Hornstone. Third row: Barry Ominsky, Steve Foreman, 
Bob Yerman, Al Rosenthal, Mike Fox, Luke Levin, Scott Schwartz, Bill Schweitz, Bill Posner, Nard Hel- 
man, Ronald Wolf. 

B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation 

Educating the Jewish student to the ideals 
and history of his faith is the primary purpose of 
the Hillel Foundation. A Friday night worship 
service in the West Chapel is the main part of their 

Canterbury Association 

Courses in Hebrew, a Student Zionist Organiza- 
tion, and a daily Kosher Supper Club are offered 
by this association. Members do charity work for 
Gallaudet College for the deaf and dumb in Wash- 
ington, and present the annual Hillel Skit Night 
and the Arts Festival to the Maryland campus. 

The Cant-erbury Association 
represents the Episcopal Church on 
campus. Regular meetings are held 
in the St. Andrew's Parish House 
where such topics as the Bible, 
prayer, teachings of the church, and 
aspects of campus life are discussed. 
During the school year conferences 
and retreats are held for members. 

Ed Burdick, adviser; Nancy Hearn, Sara Lee 
Gribbon, John Thompson, president. Second 
row: Milton Collins, Harry Hart, George Deng- 
ler, William Smith. 

— First row: Lynn Pipner. 
Paul Wright, Leona Lawiiorn. 
Virginia Hill, Sherman Brady, 
president ; Carol McDorman. 
Second row: Wayne Gourley, 
Dale Turner, Reverend David 
Osborn. adviser: Willard Cro- 
nyn, Richard Holroyd, Harry 
Walsh, Gerri Marchlinus. 

Clianning Fellowship 

Chanmng Fellowship strives to promote spir- 
itual and intellectual growth in the individual. 
Sponsored by the local Unitarian Church, Channing 
members hold picnics, swimming parties, lectures, 
and debates. Meetings are held each Wednesday 
evening and membership is open to all. 

The Christian Science Organization is a non- 
social group which meets on Wednesday evenings. 
Meetings consist of Bible readings and lessons 
written by students. Each year the organization 
sponsors a lecture on Christian Science by a mem- 
ber of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother 
Church of Boston. 

Cx C^ 

Christian Science 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE— Firs/ row: Diana Cham- 
bers, Sharon Emerson, Eileen Thomp-on. presi- 
dent: James .Shanks, adviser: Jndilli Newell. 
Srcdni! rote: Roliyne Willoner, Birnie Feeser, Dale 
VoiMic. Randy Pearre. Pete Morelaml. Ray Rivera. 
Pejipy Price. 



— First row: Robert Seiler, 
Jim Recher, Karla Hulla, 
Fred Bower, president; 
Ruth Clark. Gary Platter- 
spiel, Wesley Haywood. 
Second row: Lester Olin- 
ger, Helen Hatchel, Jane 
Thompson. Carol Colvin. 
Elaine Lchtinen. Richard 
Martin, Reverend Otto 
Reimherr, adviser. Third 
row: Terry Gossard. Eu- 
gene Young, Warren Pfoutz, 
Mary Lee Todd. Thomas 
Flanigan, Albert Harrison. 

Lutheran Student Association 

Worshipping together on Sunday mornings 
is one of the activities of the Lutheran Students 
Association, and active participation by all Luth- 
eran students is encouraged. Retreats, suppers, and 
socials are among the group's many programs. At 
Christmas, the Lutheran organization provides aid 
to a needy Lutheran family in the area. 

The Islamic Association vv^orks to promote 
better understanding between American students 
and the people of the Moslem world by acquainting 
them with the Islamic culture, its people and 

Throughout the year guest speakers address 
members of the association and other interested 
students. Moslems and other persons associated 
with the University, who show interest in the group, 
may become either active or associate members. 

Islamic Association 

ISLAMIC-f7m row: Abdul Ma- 
jid, A. Hameed Naz, program chair- 
man; Mounzer Bissat, president; 
Nazar S. Elissa, secretary. Second 
row: Hailan Tikriti, Ajma] H. Khan, 
A. Rashid Sleemi. 


r^ r n f' rN 

^ f^ ^ 

r> f. 

a r^Q 

LOWSHIP First row: Alice Faulk 
ner. Liicy Wiles, recording secretary 
Margarel Dickinson, corresponding 
secretary; John Janney, president 
Robert Jones, vice president; F 
Wesley Wilson, treasurer; Nadia 
Beryk, Nick Brittun. Sfrond row 
Patricia Joan Bless, John Haines, 
Barry Russo, L. Bryan Cotton. Eu 
gene Brenneman. Bill Simms, Don 
aid Magee. David G. Crittenden 
Hallam Havden, Harry Miller, Bill 
Pritchard, Jeanne Tnrnbidl. Barbara 
A. Brown. 

Maryland Christian Fellowship 

Prerequisites for membership in the Mary- 
land Christian Fellowship include attending any 
three meetings and expressing a desire for mem- 
bership in the group. Its purpose is to familiarize 
its participants with the reality of God and the 
person of Jesus Christ. 

Open meetings are held each Wednesday evening. 

Newman Club 

To foster the spirit of Catholicism and unite 
Catholic students is the goal of the Newman Club. 
All Catholic students may become members of this 
organization which meets on Wednesday evenings. 
The annual Snow-Ball Dance and a spaghetti 
dinner are highlights of the group's program. Proj- 
ects include an Orphans Party in the spring and 
provincial work. 

NEWMAN CLUB— First row: Joseph McCartin, treasurer; Julie Kyle, corresponding secretary; Jack 
Smyth, vice president; Father William C. Tepe and Father John Kirvan, Chaplains; Gail Kissling, presi- 
dent: Fd Ward, education chairman; Eileen Dallon, hislnrian. 

f5 tl ^ ^A ' 

WESLEY FOUNDATION— F;rsf row: Richard Thomas. Charles Benjamin, Harold Choate, James Smith, Lane 
Knox, Gary Benfield, Eric Benfield, Mike Shaffer. Second roiv: Barbara Shufett, Dnris Chamberlain, Barbara 
Covington. Buck Cogar. Shirley Twigg. Larry Nowack. president; Pat Messer, Richard Vieth, Sandy Ratzel. 
Anita Holloway. Jeanne Coyne. Elsa Coleherg. Third row: Dessie Buser. Susan Howard, Alice Heisler, Pattie 
Davis, Ann Wells, Mary Anne Edwards, Evelyn Woolley. Jane Bartleson, Ann Friend, Ann Roiish, Helen Ross, 
Opal King, Gloria Hack, Betty Milhansen, Carol Pearson. Kay Pliimmer, Chris Bennett, Peggy DeNeane, Diane 
Gonce, Joanne Thom. Fourth row: Pat Hershlierger, Wilson Gorrell, Stuart Bruchey, Dudley Smith, Robert Shaf- 
fer, Doug Dollenberg, Peter Nelson, John Newton, Jerry Reese. Dave Cogar. Charles Webster, Bob Krenek, Jack 
Conaway, Dick Swinnerton, Mary Jo Bakes. 

Wesley Foundation 


recreation, and service is provided for Methodist 
students who are members of the Wesley Founda- 
tion. Supporting a Korean student, who is attending 
a Korean theological seminary, and performing 
various sei-vices for St. Elizabeths Hospital are 
among the many activities supported by the group. 
The Wesley Foundation also serves the local com- 
munity by working with nearby churches. 

Westminster Foundation 

Seeking the Christian v^^ay of life and follow- 
ing it is the purpose of the Westminster Fellowship. 
During their Wednesday night programs, guests 
speak on the Christian doctrine. A retreat in Octo- 
ber with eight other colleges in the area is one of 
this group's many activities. 

WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION— Ffrj? row: Jim Foskett. Doug Hubbard, George Dalley, Walter Haugaman. Harry Miller. 
Second row: Jerry Liddel. Dorothy Betz. Peggy Prilchett. Reverend Sid Conger, adviser; Don Campbell, president; Gailyn 
Gwin. Dick Gingher. Nancy Hidburt. Judy Burger, Third row: Martin Bohn, Janet Lee Tolson, Andrea Vlases. Jerry Welty. 
Rex Snodgrass. Judy Gray. Nirmala Lall. Sally Gateley. Valerie Kidner. 


. ■% 


Bill ('.ohrv. Director of Athletics. 

Joe Blair. Director of Athletic 

The Wheels 

Staging an athletic event is a big job. 
Some of the men thtit help make possiljle the 
games at Maryland are Bill Cobey, Director 
of Athletics, who is responsible for lining up 
the Maryland schedules. 

Joe Blair is the man who writes and distrib- 
utes all the athletic publicity, and is respon- 
sible for running one of the best press boxes 
in the country. Eddie Bean, ticket manager, is 
the one to consult for ticket reservations. 

Bandaging and administering first aid is 
the chief occupation of Alfred J. "Duke" 
Wyre who is the Head Trainer. Aiding him in 
the task is his assistant. Bill "Spider" Frye. 

Ed Bean, Ticket Manager. 

Diikc W vrc. Head Trainer. 

Spider Fry. A.ssistant Trainer. 

^ f*^ 


< ♦•. 


I -4 

. -•J* 

^Pf:'' %^ ( '^•j^^' ■'■'.at :■ •::' •■<v.-fi 

?e ^ \? 



Hip Hip, Hooray 

Pre-game festivities and half-time attractions 
are a big part of every Saturday's football game. 
The "Big Red" marching band, the cheerleaders, 
and the ZBT turtles all are an integral part of 
every game. 

The cheerleaders, captained this year by viva- 
cious Sue Gumpper. put the Terp fans through 
iheir paces with all the old familiar yells. The 
antics of the ZBT turtles delighted many Maryland 
fans, and the card section entertained crowds in 

Above: ZBT Turtle Bob Cutler helps out at the mike. 

Left: ''Gimmee an M!" is the cry at the Maryland- 
Navy game. 

the opposite stands. All of this was a necessary 
part of the Maryland football weekend — a bit of 
Iraditioiuil color to complete a Saturday autumn 

Half-time activities included a special exhibition 
for Parents' Day and a massive performance l)y 
visiting high school bands on Band Day. At 
Homecoming the fans waited eagerly to hear which 
float and house decoration would win prizes, and 
which lovely coed would be crowned Queen. 

CHEERLEADERS- .S'ca/('(/; Boh Clingan, Pal Lewis, Lynne Cashman, Al Altschull. Carol 
(iiindiilf. Ann Mercer, Dave Bii>l)in. Slaniliiip: Himnie Girard. Joan Pnrdon. Jackie Eads, Sue 
Gumpper, Pat Smith, Bev May, Sue Kamshur};, Linda Cutting. 

The Coaches 

Tommy Mont finished up three seasons as 
head football coach with a not-too-impressive rec- 
ord of 11-18-1 overall. But the name of Mont will 
still be remembered in the annals of Maryland 
athletics as a great collegiate player at Maryland, 
a great pro player with the Redskins, and a gentle- 
man both on and off the field. 

The rugged line play that Maryland teams are 
noted for is largely responsible to the driving 
efforts of Jack Hennemier. He came to Maryland 
after coaching the Calgary Stampeders in Canada. 

Bill "Whitey" Dovell has coached three winning 
freshman teams, and is now a varsity coach. 
"Whitey" is also chief scout for the Terps. Fred 
Layman is another ex-Terp undergraduate who has 
stayed here to coach. Fred is the brother of Bob 
Layman, a present Terp star. 

A brilliant backfield star from the 1949 to 1952 
era was Ed Fullerton. Today Ed is busy showing 
present undergraduates how he used to do it. 

From 1948 to 1951, John Idzik was regarded 
as one of the best backs in the South. Today Idzik 
is a scout and a backfield coach. 

Roy Lester moved up this year from head fresh- 
man coach to varsity assistant coach. This past 
season's freshman coach was Gene Alderton, an 
outstanding Terp center in his undergraduate days. 

Toinniy Mont, Head Coach. 

Jack Hcnnciiiicr 
Bill "Whitey" Dovell 
Ed Fullerton 

Fred Layman 
Roy Lester 
John Idzik 
Gene Alderton 


Varsity 24 
Alumni 6 

College Park, Md., Apr. 11 — The Maryland var- 
sity broke a five-year losing streak against a power 
laden alumni eleven, 24-6. 

Penalties proved to be the big factor in the var- 
sity's favor. As a result of penalties the ball was 
put in play on the one-yard line twice in the third 
period and once in the fourth. 

The bright spot of the afternoon came when 
Vince Scott booted an 18-yard field goal. Jim Joyce 
smashed over for two of the Terp scores, while 
Dickie Lewis went across for the other tally. Scott 
also ran the ball over for a two-point conversion. 

The alumni team was studded with such Mary- 
land stars as: Stan Jones, Ray Krouse, Bob Pelle- 
grini, Bernie Faloney, Chet Hanulak, Ronnie Wal- 
ler, Howie Dare, Dick Nolan, the Modzelewski 
boys, Dick Bielski, Mike Sandusky, and Ralph Fel- 
ton — a truly all-star game. 

. 1 •-,- .. *. 

f.:^^-:--M f%f: -^^^ iX^ ^-'j^jr^^L *i^ 

'•'"•'^ JOURNAL ^r.o"" Sentinel ^p"-'^ 

N. (~ . ■'I \i>*\ MnHM\c, Ski 

'TKMIIKK 21. J<) 

Deacons Trounce Terrapins, 34-0 

Winston-Salem, N.C., Sept. 20 — Norman Snead, 
sophomore quarterback, flipped three TD passes to 
bring to an end a 12-game losing streak for the 
Deacons of Wake Forest and give them an impres- 
sive 34-0 win over Maryland. 

The hapless Terps could not repel the bold-air 
attack launched against them by Snead and com- 
pany. The "Deacs" total offensive gain was 405 
yards, of which 194 came via the airways. 

Rodney Breedlove was the lone threat to the 
Deacons with his sharp defensive play. Breedlove 
covered the entire field and was a constant threat 
to the "Deacs" backfield. 

The Terps never were able to get an offensive 
drive rolling. Threatening only once in the first 
period, a Maryland field goal attempt failed. Add- 
ing to the chaotic situation, starting halfback Ted 
Kershner suffered a shoulder separation. 



Party cou<jy and eoeUr 
today. Wadn«sday. eo«Ui 
^Ih choac* ol thew»ra. Low. 
45: high. K. 


The News and Observer i 

Ysdardoy'* Potd QKuloMon 

90 PaqM Today 

Rokish, N. C, Sunday, Sepiember 2S, 1958 


D^ 5c. SoBdoy ISe 

Forbes Stars in Victory Over State 

"^ ■ f . ,» I** 







Raleigh, N.C., Sept. 27 — Bouncing back from 
last week's whipping, the Teips handilv jnit down 
N.C. State 21-6. 

John Forbes took a from Dickie Lewis in 
the third quarter and raced 71 yards for pay dirt. 
Forbes also started the afternoon's festivities by 
plunging over from the four in the initial period. 

The Terps showed fine passing form picking up 
142 yards in the air despite 60 IMPH winds from 
Hurricane Helene. The boys from College Park 
demonstrated good ball control in a real team 

Bob Rusevlyan bolted over from the one in the 
last frame for the final Terp TD. Rusevlyan then 
hauled the ball over the goal again for a two-point 
conversion. Boi) also booted the first (luarter extra 

Rusevlyan and Dickie Lewis both looked sharp 
while getting excellent support from Tom Gunder- 
man, Rod Breedlove, and Ben Scotti. 

Ho!) Ru*cvlyan utileaslies aiU)tlier oiu' of his deadl) 
.strikes against a defeat destined Wolfpack. 

.lolin P'(nl)i> fioo for jiij; \ar<ia{;i' after receiNin-; f;ood 
lilocks from Jim Joyce (3t)l. and Gene Verardi i.'^li. 








College Park, Md., Oct. 4 — A defensive battle 
was smashed open by one play in the third quarter 
as Clemson's Harvey White threw a pass from mid- 
field to Wyatt Cox for the day's lone TD. Usry ran 
over the conversion. 

That one lax moment proved costly as the Terp 
defense played a truly great game. Eddie Nickla, 
Ron Shaffer, and Rod Breedlove all turned in excel- 
lent performances. 

The Terps threatened in the second quarter when 
Bob Layman reeled off a 54-yard run deep into 
Tiger territory. The Terp threat died when a field 
goal attempt from the 12 was wide. 

After defeating Maryland, the Tigers clawed 
their way through the ACC to take the conference 
crown and receive a bid to play in the Sugar Bowl. 


The Weather 

Today — Coiuidvrable clovdinru And 
wumtr; hlfh nt«r 30 d«gt<«*. Cloudy 
loniftal wiU) lomr ch*nc« ot ttln. tow 
tboyit 31 degree*. Thunday't t(inp«rB- 
tUTFi: Hich. 44 drgren tl t p m . low. 
39 Octrees at B.U i- m- OcuiU on C2. 

|e toaslfpgtoii p$Bt 



Soadjr cimiUtiao 


Dailr eimililioD 
SO'^ff mora than any otfifr 
Vatkuigton n^uipaper 

Slst Year . >'o. 365 

^1 N 1 1 \ V 111 I 1 1 H K K 1 J 1 

WTOP RaJio (ISOO) TV (Ch. 9) 


Texas Aggies Upset Maryland, 14-10 

■f ' ii ' i 

College Park, Md., Oct. 11 — Outplaying the 
Aggies in almost every department and playing a 
splendid first half, the Terps lapsed into a careless 
second half and lost to an underdog Texas A & M, 
1 1-10. 

The Terps drew first hlood on a seven yard TD 
pass from Boh Rusevlyan to Ron ShafTer in the 
first (piarter. Then with 45 seconds remaining in 
the first half Vince Scott hooted a 16-yard field 
goal to climax the Tcip scoring for the day. 

Penalties against Maryland gave A & M the 
opportunitv to keep alive their scoring chances on 
two separate drives during the Ira). The hig Tcrp 
line played excellent hall, hut a few careless 
moments from the secondary, who were caught nap- 
|)iiip (III occasion. |)roved costly. 



Fair, Rilher Cool 

Expected Hlgb Today, M 


High, »: Low, 14 
(Otbcr DbU, Page I, SMtlon B) 


North Carolina's 
Finest Newspaper 

7S Pages—Five Section* 

VOL.XCV, No.50 


,-inr,.(i (Wi* 

Tarheels Top Terps^ 27-0 

Chapel Hill, N.C., Oct. 18— A crowd of 25,000 
saw Jim Tatum's Blue-Shirts chalk up their third 
straight victory, a 27-0 rout of the Terrapins. Pre- 
viously the Tar Heels had whipped Southern Cali- 
fornia and South Carolina. 

The Tar Heels picked the Terp defenses apart 
at will. The man largely responsible for this was 
Jack Cummings, a QB of the caliber that the Terps 
had not previously encountered. 

During the fiasco Cummings passed for two 
touchdowns, and he was instrumental in setting up 
a third. The Tar Heels had a comfortable 20-0 
half time lead. 

The Terps were able to penetrate to the 28 in 
the first half, and to the 24 in the second half. The 
Terps, using three different quarterbacks could not 
get an offense rolling successfully. 


Buslnest 31 
CUusUlrd MM 
Conikn M. 6; 
Dr. Molrwr 16 

Rxllo. TV S7. M 
Society ... M 
Sporin 26 39 
ThnbTi J). « 
Womrn'i IWl 

rri B^ ^^ wraoKK§sF®MT^"wm"« r^n 

381(1 yrar— Wo. JOT 


Kntertd a» 3acon4 CtctM Uatter at D. 0. Pott O{f%c0 



Winds an 
uiOH- Huriies to- ' 
d*>, clr«rinK In 
the •rt*Tnoon. . , . 

>unn) tomorrow. WaShlnglOn 
Today kl; | ° 

!?^^S Edition 

U noon II 


Auburn, Ala., Oct. 25 — The Terps appeared as 
though they might win the big one as they held a 
7-6 lead over the Tigers in the third quarter. This 
was a short lived thrill as the Tigers roared back 
with 14 more points. 

The Terps big score came when Bob Rusevlyan 
passed to Ben Scotti for a 68 yard touchdown play. 
Vince Scott kicked the extra point. 

Scotti had a great day as he snared four passes 
for 104 yards. Rod Breedlove also turned in one 
of his usual good games as he blocked an extra 
point attempt. 

The Auburn line displayed their exceptional 
talents as they held the Terps to minus 22 yards 
on the ground in the second half. 

This was Auburn's, last year's National Cham- 
pions, 19th successive win. 



^undau ^l^iSPORTS 





College Park, Nov. 1 — Before a homecoming 
crowd of 20,000, the Terps converted two bad 
centers by the Gamecocks into a 10-6 victory. 

The Maryland defensive line, headed by Fred 
Cole, Rod Breedlove, Ben Scotti, and Kurt Schwarz, 
should get credit for the win. Twice they held South 
Carolina on the Terp one. 

The Terps' first score came in the second quarter 
when Bob Rusevlyan booted a 29 yard field goal. 
This score came as a result of a wild pass from 
center by the Gamecocks. 

Trailing 6-3 in the fourth quarter the Terps got 
a break on another bad center by the Gamecocks. 
The Terps recovered this one on the South Carolina 
two. On the next play Bob Layman plowed over for 
the score. Vince Scotti added the final point for the 
Terps 10-6 victory. 

Ed Nickla was the man responsible for putting 
the pressure on the South Carolina centers, which 
set up the Maryland scores. 


Travel — Resorts 

Financial — Classified 

Shipping News 

Grid Cards Give Matson 
For Nine Rams: Page 5 


Navy Drubs Maryland, 40-14 

Baltimore, Nov. 8 — Our neighbors from Annap- 
olis proved too powerful as they handed the Terps 
a 40-14 drubbing. 

The Terps dominated the first quarter, but could 
not get rolling after that. A first period TD was the 
result of a 17 yard pass from QB Bob Rusevlyan 
to end Ben Scotti, and climaxed by a one yard 
plunge by Bob Layman. 

The Terps second score came in the fourth quar- 
ter when Rod Breedlove intercepted a Navy pass 
at their 27. Seven plays later John Forbes bulled 
iJP^ his way over for the score. 

It was the Middies second unit that proved to 
be the big trouble for Maryland as the first unit 
was helpless against the Terps. 



G«iiersJl7 fair Sunday and Mooday. 
BiKh Sunday S2 to 86. Eaat and toatta- 
Mat winds 10 (o 20 mph. 


SI ivmta 
a • - - - 

^Ije iKiami H^ralb 

Soturdoy, November 15, 1958 

No. 349 Florida'* Moit Complete Newspaper 4Sth Ye«r 248 Pages 15 CenU 

^lystery Slayings, 
Are They Linked? 

ChlUUfHortb, Ju AUo. Pa«e llB 

Maryland Tops Xanes, 26-14 

Miami, Fla., Nov. 14 — John Forbes received a 
well earned ovation as he left the game in the 
fourth quarter after piling up 95 yards and scoring 
three touchdowns, to contribute to Marylands 26-14 
win over Miami. 

Line offensive signal calling by Dick Scarbath 
and Bob Rusevlyan picked the Hurricane defenses 
apart. Rusevlyan scored the other Terp TD on a 
one yard sneak. 

Rod Breedlove let his presence be known as he 
made more tackles than any other player on the 
field. This was in redemption for his shoddy play 
against Navy. Ed Becker and Fred Cole also turned 
in excellent performances in the line. 

The Terps rolled up over 400 yards on offense 
against the Hurricanes, in their best performance 
of the year. 

Dick Scarbath gave a sampling, in this game, of 
the great things that are to be expected of him next 





■ • ■■"^"^' 

Wmikm To**, 

nv - Windy - Mild 

High Id 60'> 

Coldcr-Uriring P.M. 

S.E., 20-30 

Wat HirgMan-pitot 




in ihe \'irginiaa 

and the CBroliiiaa 

Vol. CCXXX No. 65 

Norfolk, Perttmourh, Sourh Norfolk, Virginto, Sundoy, Nevombar 23. 1958 

60 Page* 

Priee Five Onto 

Seniors Bow Out With 44-6 Win 

:-iig-y- __L:_i_n'-. at- 

Charlottesville, Va., Nov. 22 — The seniors had 
their day as they bid adieu to college football by 
crushing the Cavaliers 44-6. 

Fred Cole, a senior tackle, and Bill Steppe, a 
senior end, were given the honor of scoring a 
touchdown apiece for the Terps. Cole scored his 
TD from the fullback slot in the third period when 
he smashed over from the two. Later in the same 
frame. Steppe was called into the backfield to 
attempt to crack over for a score from the one. 
And that he did to give the Terps a 37-0 lead. 

Both the Cavaliers and the Terps featured a 



wide-open passing attack. The Terps threw 40 
passes to tie an ACC passing record. They gained 
330 yards via the airways. Out of the 35 passes 
attempted by Virginia, six were intercepted by the 
alert Maryland defense. 

The Terps* first score came 17 seconds into the 
second quarter when Bob Layman intercepted a 
pass and sprinted 55 yards for the score. Layman 
scored again minutes later on a 39 yard pass play 
from Bob Rusevlyan. Dick Scarbath brought the 
half to a close with a TD pass to Ted Kershner. 


Winter Sports 


TERP B-BALLERS— f(rs( row: C. McNeill, T. Marshall, P. Jeliis, J. Halleck, B. Murphy, D. Weingarten, A. Bunge. Second row: B. Wil- 
son, B. Kelleher, J. Bechtle, G. Danko, P. Krukar, J. Shanahan, B. McDonald. Third row: D. Wyrc, trainer; B. Millikan, coach; P. 
Moore, asst. coach; W. McGinnis, B. Cutler, head manager; N. Bumburg, P. Wiles. 

Terp Hoopsters Take Tailspin 

The Maryland basketballers, after finishing 
6th in the nation on most polls last year, faltered 
to a lowly 10 wins and 12 losses this year. 

The team crumbled in midseason after several 
close-score losses at the beginning of the year. But 
an amazing 69-51 victory over North Carolina, the 
nation's top team at the time, seemed to rejuvenate 
the squad and it looked like there would be a pos- 
sibility of the Terps regaining the ACC champion- 
ship and the right to represent the ACC in the 
NCAA finals. 

Maryland lost to Virginia in the first round of 
the ACC tournament by the score of 66-65. 

It was evident throughout the year that the team 
missed the fine backcourt play and "take-charge" 
qualities of Nick Davis and Tom Young. Both of 
the men graduated last year. 


On the brighter side of the picture, only 4 seniors 
will be graduated from this year's squad, and only 
one of these was a regular. Returning next year 
will be Charlie McNeil, the team's leading scorer, 
and Al Bunge, the best rebounder. Also on next 
year's squad will be Jerry Bechtle, Pete Krukar, 
and Bob McDonald. All of these boys are Juniors 
who picked up valuable experience this year. 

Coach Bud Millikan 

It's a mad scramble as the round ball bounces 

*Aw, C'mon buddy, stay off'a my back." 





50 .... 
68 .... 


.North Carolina State 55 

.Northwestern 66 

.Virginia 56 

.Kentucky 58 

,.Navy 53 

..Wake Forest 65 

45 Mississippi State 




Loyola 50 

Duke 31 

59 South Carolina 41 

46 Clemson 55 

61 Georgetown 53 

69 Duke 78 

57 North Carolina 64 

53 Wake Forest 56 

65 George Washington 66 

37 North Carolina State 53 

77 Clemson 58 

50 Virginia 62 

69 North Carolina 51 

67 Georgetown 56 

75 South Carolina 45 

65 Virginia 66 

Charlie McNeil, the Terps' leading scorer, goes up for 
his favorite shot. 


It's a long cheer for the team at the pep rally held 
before the first home game. 

Maryland's McNeil and teammate press Carolina's 
Harvey Salz. 

Cole Field House was jammed for the Terp-Tarheel 

It's not a ballet dance, only Jerry Bechtle batting the 
ball over to McNeil. 


McNeil and Al Bunge reach high and wide to take down 
another rebound. 


Bob McDonald (43) and Jim Hal- 
leck get together to take the ball from 
the waiting Gamecock's arm. 

One irate fan expresses his views on a 
referee's call, but some are unimpressed. 

McNeil seems to be trapped by Tigers as he takes 
down another. 

The Terp bench studies the game intently, but Coach Millikan seems 
disturbed by the last play. 

Jerry Shanahan drives down for a layup. 

The drama of the evening begins to unfold as Al Bunge 
takes a shot. 

An intermission is called and the band breaks 
out in song. 

Everyone on the floor is amazed at the bouncing rubber ball. 




7. W ¥^'^ 


During the time out, the Terps lie prostrate and listen to the coach. 

Dismayed cheerleader cries out "Don't worry 
boys, we'll get them next time." 

The strategy called for a long one-hander by Bechtle. 

Words of encouragement are shouted to the team by Millikan. 


'■^m '■' 

SWIMMERS— Am TOW. J. Mills, D. Adams, W. Donaldson, C. Thompson, C. Monninger. Second row: M. Vaelh. T. Park, R. Cole, R. 
Sinclair, J. Ladredo, P. Sykes. Third row: J. Bell, B. Scwartz, N. Palegethos, R. Mcintosh, A. Margolis, Coach W. Campbell. ' 

Coach Bill Campbell and his co-captains, Cole and Sinclair. 



Swimmers Cop Four First Place 
Trophies in ACC Tournament 

The Terp swimmers captured four first place trophies in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference Swimming Tournament held at Chapel Hill, North 

Bob Kohl, Terrapin diver, copped two of the trophies. Kohl won the 
high board and low board events. 

Other winners were Mike Vaeth in the 1500 meter and Thurlow Park 
in the 440. 

The team finished in third place during the regular season. Two defeats, 
Duke and North Carolina, kept the squad from capturing second place 
in the ACC this season. 

R. Cole, team co-captain, performs his 

Co-Captain Sinclair barks words of encouragement. 

The graduating seniors: 
R. Sinclair 
J. Ladredo 
A. Margolis 
J. Bell 






'v J. 

Matmen Win Fifth ACC Title 

Nick Biondi attempts to perform a reversal on his 
Panther opponent. 

The Maryland wrestling team, probably one 
of the top squads ever assembled here, won its 
fifth consecutive Atlantic Coast Conference cham- 

The Terps have won the tournament each year 
since it has been in existence. 

The team took eight individual titles and piled 
up 104 points in the process. The matmen won all 
eight matches in which they competed during the 
final round. 

Six Maryland wrestlers retained their champion- 
ships which they won last year. They were: Ray 
Osborne, 115 pound class; Dick Van Auken, 123 
pound class; Captain Ray Haney, 130 pound class; 
Don Santo, 137 pound class; Nick Biondi. 147 
poimd class; and Dick Dean, 177 pound class. 

The two wrestlers who won their first ACC titles 
were Dick Besnier, 157 pound class; and Leroy 
Kennedy, 167 pound class. 

WRESTLING TEAM— first row: R .Osborne, R. Van Auken, D. Santo, R. Haney, R. Besnier. Second tow: L. Kennedy, R. Dean, ].. Bailey, 

Coach S. Krause. 


Don Santo, an ACC champion, has his Virginian foe heads 
over heels about him. 

Bailey of Maryland tries to under and up, but what's 
he going to do with that left arm? 

Dick Besnier, another ACC champion, seems to be strangling his friend; but he isn't really. He is only attempting 
to pin his shoulders down, a feat which he is about to accomplish. 


(1i:lcc><:5 vnu 



Maryland's Annie Oakley, Maggie Guy, takes aim 
during a rifle match. 

Webster and Clagett, two mainstays of the 
Terp Sharpshooters, give a demonstration 
of the standing position. 

Riflemen Beat 42, Lose to 5 

The rifle team, with an overall record of 42 
wins and only 5 losses, ended the season with a 
4 and 4 won and lost record of matches. 

Maryland riflemen came in second in the Mary- 
land Sectional Inter-Collegiate Match and third in 

the Coast Guard Invitational Tournament, which 
had 22 teams competing. 

The top marksman of the team was John Cain, 
who ended the season with a average of 284.8. 

THK .SHARPSHOOTERS First row: J. Cain, N. Laiscii, T. Gary, W. Ebritc, D. Webster. Second row: B. Clageti, L. Cissel, 0. Moore, 
R. Barlo, J. Powell, Sgl. D. Pruitt. 

Spring Sports 


Linksmen Boast 
Walker Cup Member 

Boasting the strongest team in the history 
of the University, the Terp linksmen finished the 
season with an 11 win and 1 loss record. 

The star of the team, Deane Beman, was picked 
for the Walker Cup team — the amateur golfing 
team that represents the United States in all world 

In the Atlantic Coast Conference tournaments, 
however, the team wound up in fourth place. The 
high individual finisher for the Terps was Carl 
Lohren. Behind him came Jerry McFerren, Deane 
Beman, and Del Beman. 

The team, which must participate in the tough 
ACC, was, "one of the best all-around teams ever 
to represent Maryland," according to Coach Frank 

Dcanr Boniaii, Walker Cup team member. 

Coach Frank Cronin. 


TERP NETMEN— F(>s( roiv: J. Yang, C. Bucks, T. Lackey. D. Schweitzer. Second row: D. Palmer, T. Beall, H. Domenecli. Coach Doyle 

Netmen Windup 4th In ACC 

Though the Terp courtmen finished the reg- 
ular season in fourth place, they managed to sneak 
past Virginia in the tournaments and bring home 
a third place win. 

This is the fifteenth year that the Terps have 
finished in the top half of the Conference. 

One of the big reasons for Maryland's rise in 
the Tournament was the fine play of Jackson Yang. 
He worked his way up the ladder but was defeated 
in the semi-final round. 

Coach Doyle Royal's charges consistently played 
fine tennis, and such men as Carl Bucks, Don 
Palmer, Tom Beall, Tom Lackey, Don Schweitzer, 
and Humberton Domenech made the team as pow- 
erful as it was. 

Maryland Opponents 

51/2 M.I.T 31/2 

9 M.I.T 

6 Clemson 3 

6 South Carolina 

4 Virginia 5 

2 George Washington 7 

6 Penn State 3 

2 Georgetown 6 

5 Wake Forest 4 

North Carolina 9 

2 Navy 7 

5 North Carolina State 2 

1 Duke 5 


THE STICKMEN — First row. D. Moran, E. Cox, E. Betz, R. Szlasa, L. Skinner. Second row: R. Scranton, A. Spellman, R. Corrigan, S. 
Carlisle, B. Kennedy. Third row: B. Vanous, F. Kern, R. Schwartzberg, J. Thalen, A. McGegon. Fourth row: A. Marriott, R. Goss, J. 
Butler, A. Titterman, B. Copet. Fifth row: Coach Haegy, R. Tilman, W. Herr, B. Shoemaker, W. Carroll, Coach Faber. 

Stickmen Barely Miss Championship 

The Maryland Stickmen fell short by only 
one game of winning the Class A National Cham- 

Undefeated until their last game, Maryland lost 
the championship to The Johns Hopkins University 
team in a close game in Baltimore. 

The Terrapins lost seniors Ernie Betz, Dick 
Corrigan, and Leroy Skinner, all of whom were 
picked for AU-American berths. Dick Szlasa, a 
steady performer, was also lost through graduation. 

Coaches Al Heagy and Jack Faber, after many 
years as pilots of the lacrosse team, hope that the 
Terp ten will regain the national championship this 
year. They are depending on All-American honor- 
able mention Ted Kyte and sure-fire Roger Goss 
to spark the team. 

Maryland Opponents 

15 Princeton 1 

18 Colgate 4 

9 Washington & Lee 4 

22 Penn State 5 

21 Virginia 5 

17 Navy 10 

19 Duke 2 

22 Loyola 1 

10 Johns Hopkins 11 


It's a mad scramble for the ball as All- 
American Ernie Betz and three players from 
Hopkins join in the fight. AU-American 
Dick Corrigan looks on. 

"Right-Way" Corrigan attempts to flip 
one in the goal, but its path is not true. 

And it's another goal for Maryland, but 
the Washington & Lee net sees 8 more be- 
fore the end of the game. 

Booters Go Undefeated 

The Terp booters attained the finest record 
this year in the history of Maryland soccer. 

They ended the season undefeated and were 
placed third in the nation by the Soccer Coaches 
Association of America. 

Scoring 44 goals and having only 9 scored 
against them, the booters went undefeated for the 
seventh straight year in Atlantic Coast Conference 
competition. They also handed defeats to non- 
conference foes Penn State, Air Force Academy, 
and Washington & Lee. 

Five men were placed on the All-South team, 
and Co-Captains Dick Coates and Basilio Liacuris 
were both selected for All-American berths. 

Maryland Opponents 

3 North Carolina State 


2 Virginia ..• 1 

3 Johns Hopkins 

2 North Carolina 1 

4 Air Force Academy 1 

4 Penn State 1 

7 Duke 2 

8 Georgetown 2 

11 Washington & Lee 1 

Co-Captains and Ail-Americans Dick Coates and 
Chico Liacuris. 

TERP BOOSTERS— F,>5< row: J. Axley, W. Pfiugrad, E. Ribeirio, Duvall, U. Young, T. Ralph, J. Windisch, C. Hess. R. Bane, manager. 
A. Bacanskis, R. Tl.ompson, R. Vosswinkel. J. Fulton, C. Sinarl, P. C Liacuris, R. Coales, C. Krug, G. Uricocia, O.Hanas. Second row: 
Lane W Norfolk R Romine. Fourth rotv: Coach D. P. Roval, W.Fogarty, L. McCoy, r/i/rrf roiv: D. Sommariba. L Forrest, T. Vass. h. 

.3-SfJ5 — 5,td) 

Another trackman bites the dust. 

Thinclads Dominate Outdoor Competition Again 

Coach Jim Kehoe. 

For the past three years the Maryland track 
team has been undefeated in outdoor competition. 

Besides winning every meet last season, the 
Kehoe cindermen captured the DAAU. In this meet 
their closest competition was 72 points behind. 

Existing school records fell frequently last year 
with Ed Cooke putting the shot 55 feet 91/2 inches ; 
Cooke also hurled the discus 153 feet 7 inches. 
Larry Salmon ran the 220 low hurdles in a record 
time of 23.3, and Tom Tait set a new record for 
the high jump, 6 feet 5% inches. 

The indoor track team romped home with the 
Atlantic Coast Conference championship tucked 
under its arm. Maryland's closest competitor. North 
Carolina, lagged 24 points behind. 

The only team to defeat our runners over the 
past season was Navy. The Terrapins have won the 
ACC championship consistently over the past sev- 
eral years. 


Terp Trackmen 

In All Events^ Terps Are Tops 


A ,• • • •• 


. r ^ " t » - 

t t 

W m 








7& ->" 

K- . . „„i■'■*^■^;■ 

TRACK TEAM— first row: j. Kehoe, batboy; B. Osha, B. Collier, U. Price, C. Rosenbusch, D. Walden, U. Santo, U. Wilhide, L. Jenkins. J. 
Fulton, D. Powell, D. McGuire. Second row: Coach Shipley, B. Moorhead, D. Henderson, D. Reitz, G. Letto, W. Aley, F. Copper, A. Cles- 
snras, J. Barrett, A. McDonald, P. Clarke, N. Beres, J. Andreone, B. Corbin, J. Zavona, E. Holtz, A. Biinge. 

Terp Nine Fails To Impress ACC 

Maryland's baseball team lifted itself out of 
the league cellar during the last week of conference 
play to finish the season in next to last place. As 
usual Coach Burton Shipley's squad was struggling 
to keep its head above water. 

The Terps compiled an overall record of 7 wins 
and 1 1 defeats, with an ACC record of 4 wins and 
10 losses. 

Maryland's baseball buffs are expecting better 

Coach Burt Shipley. 

things this year as 4 of last season's 7 wins came 
at the end of the year. 

The Terps will lose a steady performer in Andy 
McDonald, but seasoned veterans Pat Clarke and 
John Barrett are expected to carry the lead in 1959. 

Coach Shipley expected big things from Charlie 
Keller, Jr., and Art Clessuras, but both players 
signed major league contracts over the winter. 

Art Clessuras, hard-hitting outfielder, belts out a dou- 


Osha, Holtz, and Reilz warm-up dur- 
ing practice. 

Pat Clarke beats out a hasehit. 

Andy McDonald, captain and AU-ACC choice. 

The throw is too late to catcher Corbin to get the 
Cavalier before he scores. 

V. .T— 




The tlirow is too late as the Tar Heel scampers back to first. 

Coach Shipley sizes up the situation 
from his favorite seat. 





:^i«^^; •^•iS^<*^f»*»^ '^^, 

2^^'^t«^ ^*^t*^,^^f(r9l!!sz 

J ^ 

The WRA Hockey Interest 
Group participates in the an- 
nual Hockey-Tennis Sports Day 
— Maryland's Alice Kildea is 
successful in taking the ball 
away from Hood College play- 
during a close match. 

A little help is needed here as a member 
of the Riflery Interest Group prepares to 

Hoping for a strike, Becky Gibson of Pi Phi howls against the 
Daydodgers" team. 

No need for an umpire's decision on this pitch, for it's a sure base hit! 

More experienced golfers lend helping hands to beginners at Maryland's driv- 
ing range. 

Women's Sports 

Maryland's co-eds usually welcome frequent 
study breaks, and any girl looking for a chance for 
relaxation, recreation, and just plain fun can find 
it in the large and varied program that WRA plans 
and sponsors. 

With its office in Preinkert Field House, the 
Women's Recreation Association is a student organ- 
ization providing opportunities for leadership and 
service through working on its many committees, 
managing sports tournaments, planning interest 
group activities, and helping with sports day, fall 
picnic, and spring banquet. Girls may participate 
in WRA activities through affiliation with a dorm, 
sorority, or the daydodgers with representatives 
from these groups acting as the main link between 

Two more points and the DG's beat 
Gamma Phi in the semifinals of the 
WRA Basketball Tournament. 

the students and the WRA Council. 

WRA offers both an intramural and intermural 
program. Thirteen intramural tournaments are held 
each year ranging from bowling and archery in the 
fall to co-ed volleyball in the winter to swimming 
in the spring. The interest groups make up the 
intermural program offering competition with other 
area schools. 

The activities of WRA are culminated with the 
spring banquet held at the end of spring semester. 
Trophies are awarded at the banquet to tournament 
winning organizations. At this time the WRA Par- 
ticipation Cup is awarded to the organization mass- 
ing the most points throughout participation in the 
many events. 

Anyone who enjoys learning the 
intricate footwork, coordination, 
and foil techniques of fencing 
can participate in WRA's fencing 
interest group. 


During Intramural fryninastics compe- 
tition, the skill and strength of Dick 
Bessner helped him win the events of 
the flying rings. 

Sunny tail afternoons hnd traternily Row the scene of 
many touch football intramural games as this pass is flipped 
high into the air in hopes of a T.D. 

Men's Intramurals 

In hopes that he'll beat the iiall to first base, a TEP 
makes a flying leap for the bag in a game against the 
Phi Kaps. 

The Men's Intramural Program, under the 
leadership of Coach Jim Kehoe, is particularly 
designed to provide a variety of recreational activi- 
ties that will fill men students' leisure time. This 
year's calendar hoasts of twenty-two sporting events 
ranging from touch football in fall to co-recrea- 
tional volleyball in winter to golf in spring. 

The Intramural Program is divided into the Fra- 
ternity League and the Open League. Each partici- 
pating organization is under the guidance of man- 
agers who are interested in competitive athletics, 
and who are willing to assume the responsibility. 

Each member of a championship team receives 
the official Maryland Intramural Award, which is 
a small gold Terrapin. The Fraternity Activities 
Cup is presented each year at the IFC Sing to that 
Fraternitv which has scored the greatest mmiber 
of points in the Intramural Program. Open League 
team winners are awarded a felt banner. 


A block is made in vain as the SAE's add two more 
points to their score in a game against ATO. 

Leading the way to first place in the volleyball tour- 
nament, TEP's Stanley Hyatt blocks a spike by 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, which came in second. 

The Cole Field House swimming pool was the scene of 
the intramural swimming championships held in April when 
Sigma Alpha Mu collected 50 points to beat runner-up ATO 
in last spring's meet. 

While Dean Billings pours, house- 
mothers and students chat. 

New housemothers chat at a tea in their honor 

Housemothers' Confab 

Housemothers from the dormitories and 
Greek houses congregated on an October evening 
at a special reception held in their honor by AWS. 

Escorted to the affair by the presidents of their 

various residences, both new and former house- 
mothers took advantage of the occasion lo jjecome 
better acquainted and to exchange ideas. 

New housemothers on campus are welcomed by all. 

/ W-« 

Women s Dormitories 


It's All A Part 
of Dormitory Life 

the problems of moving a wardrobe. 



. after a lengthy study session, the "break" for relaxation. 

. . . reminiscing to a favorite song atul that 
"special someone." 


- <^^ '^« 5»»- .1 •• i^i 

ANNE ARUNDEL HALL — First row: Susan Okon, Virginia Oxley, Sandra Kalin, Jeannie Anderson, Shirley Frey, Theresa Organt, 
Janice Missel, Susan Gaines, Sandy Wolfovitz, Ann Robinson, Barbara Akman, Zonda Carlock, Kay Myers. Second row: Marcia Berlin, 
Anne Menchine, Mary E. Dunbar, Frances Krause, Patricia Fisher, Shirley Biller, Suzanne Browne, Margaret Kerr, Lorna McLeuan, 
Susan Zimmerman, Brenda Kay, Sally Ensor, Faye Johnson, Eleanor Sweeney. Third row: Birute Penkiunas, Sydney Sachs, Catherine Brit- 
ton, Eardie Hoffman, Phyllis Weiner, Susan Crossley, Joyce Parker, Anne Rutledge, Barbara Burdette, Mary Pressimone, Sandi Ginsberg, 
Beverly Amland, Ruth Lewis, Priscilla Ramos. Fourth row: Dianne Rose, Rina Torrieri, Roberta Klavens, Allison Ament, Jeanne Knowles, 
Katherine Kelmer, Barbara Howie, Jane Wade, Andrea Barcella, Joan Chambers, Bernice Stonesifer, Ruth Hering, Catherine Mackin, Mary 
Petro, Drothy Richburg, Ann McDowell, Suzanne Sayer, Joan Siegel^tella Wheeler, Geraldine Marchlinus, Gloria Snook. Fifth row: Alice 
Kohlheim, Ilona Mermelstein, Judy Zenitz, Carol Kahn, Jean Higgs, Rosalie ChamberUn, Lynn Rades, Nancy Hudson, Barbara Covington, 
Jeanne Coyne, Barbara Edwards, Marguerite Blount, Nancy France, Dorothy West, Roberta Warfield, Julia Ludwig, Nancy Langhorne, 
Evelyn Schmerler. 

Anne Arundel Hall Caroline Hall 

CAROLINE HALL — First row: Margaret Dickinson, Louise Coddington, Sandra Little, Lynne Taylor, Betty Soth, Bonnie Reid, Diane 
Young, Lynne Weiss, Hinda Ashman. Second row: Nancy Boyer, Annelus Soot, Lynda Metcalfe, Ann Roush, Judy Porter, Bette Willian, 
Arline Treadway. Third row: Stephanie Tolle, Toby Silberschlag, Ann Smoot, Diane Dilweg, Billie Miller, Sharon Josephson, Theresa 
Heck, Karen Treadway. Fourth row: Christine Bennett, Sandra Russell, Joan Meredith, Lyle-Kay Fabrick, Alma Councilman, Linda Poore, 
Elaine Johnson. Fifth row: Vivian Wolfe, Joan Harms, Mary Todd, Jane Bartleson, Arlene McElwee, Mimi O'Connell, Ann Meyers, Sally 
James, Nancy Carpenter, Joyce Bowman, Marsha Dee Kappelman. Sixth row: Eva Hecht, B. Jean Palmer, Marjorie Covert, Vivian Shep- 
ard, Ann Ruhnka, Maryanne Crosgrove, Barbara Mandell, Diana Brown, Jane Callis, Gail Wanner, Patricia Morton. Seventh row: Ann 
Friend, Joan Leahy, Carolyn MacCartee, Lois Hoffberger, Marjorie Schwartz, Naomi Friedman, Susan Glazer, Rona Kushner, Marlene 
Lavin, Barbara Caplan, Phyllis Stevenson. 

CARROLL HALL — First row: Herminia G. Nudo, Ellen Hait, Linda Baum, Pat Lewis, Kay Watson, Anita Fepelstein, Peggy Engle. 
Beverly Wachter, Marilyn Davidson, Elaine Katz, Lois Janowitz, Mary Noppenbergcr, Nancy Loper, Harriet Bloom, Dorynne Czechowicz. 
Second row: Bobbin Decker, Sandra George, Goldie Blatt, Barbara Buscaglia, Barbara Shiifelt, Gloria Hack, Mrs. Anne Killingsworth. 
house mother; Sheila Fram, Vivian Silverman, Louise Fisher, Linda Crone, Regina Bollinger, Phyllis Lee, Catherine Coan, Joan Fowler. 
Third row: Bettie Bryan, Marguerite Schellburg, Susan Drennen, Joan Weidner, Rita Smelkinson, Joyce Battles, Bobbi Gray. Mary Elaine 
Bryce, Pat Phillips, Opal King, Diane Gonce, Sandra Kac, Gayle Ayres. Fourth row: Audrey Knott, Carol Jansen, Louise Keidel. Elizabeth 
Spitznas, Roma Misiunas, Judi Horn, Patricia Fisher, Joyce Mullan, Janet Cook, Grace Matan, Myrna Magalotli. Myrna Tatum, Rhea Tyler, 
Donna Ringler, Carol Colvin. Fifth row: Kay .Strickland. Constance Winter. Shirley Twigg, president; Dolores Drobish, Kay Wright. Susan 

Carroll Hall 

Dorchester Hall 

DORCHESTER HALL — First row: Linda Cook, Diemut Kurzweg, Carolyn Harris, Deborah Onslow, Dawn Houseknecht, Betty .\nn 
Dasher, Barbara Wendler, Audrey Blair, Karla Krahnke, Judy Livingstone. Carole Myers, Leah Spencer, Rita Situich, Lois Edlavitch. 
Carolyn Walker. Second row: Ellen Leibowitz, Trudi Jen, Susan Goodman, Joanna Bray, Sandra Foulis, Diane Lipscomb. Helen Ross, 
Janet Hilder, Jeanne Fletcher, Phyllis Steinberg, Ronnie Gross, Judith Hutchinson, Karen Jacobsen, Juliann Schlaudecker. Melynda 
Hoffman, Nancy Snyder. Third roiv: Jean Saverino, Patricia Hynes, .Shirley Zalesky, Cathern Staubus, Elsa Coleberg, Doris Barnharl. 
Irnia Dennison, Sara Gribbon, Nancy Hulbert, Mary Anna Pritchett, Roberta Browner, Rachel Winterberg, Pat Messer, Peggy Pritchetl. 
Julie Cunningham, Barbara Odor, Eben Burnside. Fourth row: Dyanne McAllister, Linda Lift, Katie Emery, Barbara Bermick. Bobbi Wein- 
stein, Barbara Seldeen, Nancijoy Colb, Harriet Tuller, Diane Appleby, Marlene Harris, Enid Zippermann, Nancy Davis, Margaret Murry, 
Sandra Carpenter, Virginia Pearson, Carol Campen, Lee Stuckey, Patricia Ritchie. Stella Wohlfarth, .Mary-Nell Archibald. Fifth row: 
Linda Hurse, Kathryn Murphy, Emily Sullivan, Sonja Simmons, Nancy Darby, .Marian Mintz, Andrea Linden, Paltie Domingus. Jane 
.Vlagidson, .Suzanne Cooke, Barbara Bennett, Katherine Heltzel, Carol Ferrar. .Sue Ncary, Pamela Walswcirlh. Judith Gray, Vesia law. .Sara 
Danis, Patty Jo Virant, Carol Wheeler, Bonnie Barnes, Grace Hayden. 

QUEEN ANNE'S HALL — First row: Doris Smith, Dale Blumenthal, Joan Olson, Marcia Smith, Mary Joe Iiiso, Peggi Sansbury, Rose 
Marie Galinis, Vilma Mecchia, Margaret Jester. Second row: Mary Jane Evans, Elaine Johnson, Becky Gibson, Wanna Phillips, Judy 
Robertson, Jill Shimer, Charlotte Klimes, Julia Anderson, Eva Mae Listman, Carol McDorman, Ann Murray. Third row: Barbara Gun- 
dersdorff, Nancy Beard, Mary Benack, Bonnie Bland, Carol Caprio, Kathleen Wallace, Patricia Martin. Janice Thompson, Mary Anne 
Edwards, Penelope Hoke, Eva Lanno, Barbara Nesbitt, Gail Faro. Fourth row: Mary Lou Sullivan, Abby Glassman, Glorya Angster, 
Carol Brown, Peggy Harper, Gale Ramsey, Marjorie Hinders, Judith Kliissmann. Myrna Robinson, Judith Mellor, Ann Singley, Mona Erich- 
sen, Margaret Lotz. Fifth row: Judith Schiff, Jody Reynolds, Audrey Covell, Leiba Lustman, Patricia Respess, Jo Ann Firth, Carol Propf, 
Patricia Kent, Susan Eyster, Joyce Dorsett, Beverly Gilbertson, Mary Atwell, Patricia Whipp, Eleanor Murphy, Avis Megan Siehler. 

Queen Anne's Hall 

Saint Mary's Hall 

SAINT MARY'S HALL — First row: Judith Newell, Susan Davis, Iris Leibowitz, Jeanne Weiss, Carolyn Perskie, Carol McKeldin, 
Barbara Healy, Ginny Engleman. Carolyn Prabouski. Second row: Anitra Forwood, Helien Livingston, Donna Hughes, Lois Einfeldt, 
Eleanor Baker, Freda Bean, Phyllis Crandell, Virginia Hill, Lynn Markley, Perie Sollod, Mildred Lee. Marguerite Gale Artz. Third row: 
Sherry Gordner, Susan Miller, Nancy Loweth, Carolyn Hyatt, Eugenia Calvert, Bonnie Eshelman, treasurer; Helen Gates, vice president: 
Beth Schwartz, secretary; Arnita Dell, Iris Berman, historian; Edwina Jones, Maureen Bessette, Linda Thomas, Anne Plummer. Fourth 
row: Janice Wilcox, Marie Picciolo, George Anne Ray, Ann McCurdy, Norita Clayton, Hanna Stoler, Carol Waghelstein, Harriet Neuman, 
Linda Swogell, Sue-Ellen Streen, Jane Zimmerman. Irma Dodd, Diane Manall, Diane Kroeter, Judy Todd, Suzanne Gobbons. Fifth row: 
Barbara Remeta, Mary Fejar, Judy Cooper, Judi Poenlka, Ann Potts, Anita Stehr. Laura Morgan, Janet Gwyn, Patricia De Amico, Janet 
Carter, Judy Reninger, Patricia Overstreet. Harriet Sandler. Susan Kimmel, Kathryn Schilling, Judith Wuerfel, Ann Williams, Lucy Calder, 
Ann Swanson, Melinda Callis. 



'f^f^m f^^ek 

Miin m 

f> ^ 


(\M^ O 

SOMERSET HALL — First row. Carolyn Gross, Sylvia Wolf, Lois Sass, Ellen Friedman, Sandra Feld, Tema Sussman, Sheila Grossman. 
Marsha Epstien, Adrienne Glick, Avis Lancaster, Myra Rigger, Louise Snyder. Second row: Nancy Lee Coffman, Joan Blochinger. Susan 
Hummel, Esther Bassan, Judity Stein. Rochelle Schreiher. Anne Dowsley. Margaret Dippold, Violetta .Slizys, Cynthia Heisler. Marion 
Hartman, Patricia Weis. Third row: Edna Kindelberger. Penny llman. Elaine Levin, Ilene Silverman. Harriett Himo\ice. Paula Glick, Rhona 
Blank. Joyce Schwartz. Sylvia Papavasiliou. Dorothy Crist. Kay Koukoulas. Joan Bless, Katherine Penson, Virginia Harvey, vice presi- 
dent. Fourth row: Susan Greenwald, Sandra Feinglass, Jane Russell, .^nn Woods, Joan Lipowitz, Phyllis Corkran, Harriet Kincaid, Page 
Mowbray, Judith Milhallian, Julia Kelly, Nancy Lohr, Beverly Kruk. Sally Aitkens, Roberta Orser, Carolyn Cue. Filth row: Georgia Mas- 
ser, Martha Ramsburg, Catherine Stewart, Joan Griswold. Patricia Wygand. Edith Stevens, Barbara Caldwell. June \^'alker, Patricia 
Krause, Jeannine Hanus. Toby Kurland. Ellen Wolfson. Karen Strauss. Harriet Husted. president: Lynda Levin. Sixth row: Gayle Pen- 
tecost, .'\nita Goldberg, Pamela Clayton, Dandi Engel, Kathryn Salzman, .^nita Seaton, Barbara Miller, Esther Lopin, 

Wicomico Hall 

Somerset Hall 

WICOMICO HALL — Fint row: Arlene Silberman, Lois Price, Donna Resnikoff, Henne Yudin, Judith Kruse, Gertrude Laughlin, Jane 
Dippell, Margaret Titus, Joyce Wade, Jane Kirby, Juidth Hirsh, Genevieve Green. Second roiv: Estelle Kushner, Bettye Harrison. Myrna 
Castro. Claire Solomon, Joanne Silver, Sidni Freedman, Judith Canter. Roslyn Goodman, Bonnie Watts. Sara Shane, Alma Frank, Betsy Cul- 
ver, Lauretta (Councilman. Third row: Phyllis Cohen, Patricia .Stevenson, Fruma Shalenstein, Patricia Kearns. Claudia Knickerbocker, Ellen 
Norins, Brenda Ely, Yvonne Mar, Arleen Merzel, Elizabeth Parker, Nancy Brown, Lois Claxton, Patricia .\nderson. Barbara MacDonald. 
Carole Connelly, Irene Suizu. Fourth row: Dolores Rill, Josephine Yost, Barbara Grimes, Regina Dougherty. Patricia Slaggs. .^nne Dill, 
Barbara McLean, Karen Franklin, Sharon Dunlap, Lynn Benson, Judith Burger, .Mary .Middlelon, Susan Smith, Peggy Kitterman, Cath- 
erine Law. Fifth row: Alice Sisler. Patricia Gortner. Judith Campbell, Patricia Smith, Maria Macuk, Dennis Belligole, Esther Braverman. 
Patricia Riley, Ruth Clark, Betty Edmonston, Willctt Duly, Susan Ru In, Betsy Benesuns, Laverne Brown, Barbara Bennett, Louise Stephens, 
Verna Henkel, Patricia LeBrun. Sixth row: Barbara Keller. Canilyn Whiltington. 

Men 's Dormitories 

'No man is an island . . ."' 

Resident Men's Association 

RESIDENT MEN'S ASSOCIATION— y^;>i< roit; William lluiy. Dale Kosswig, social chairman; Ed Smitli. secretary; Bert Coble, prcsi- 
iluni; (liirddn Enj-'land. vice prt-sidenl; Jim l.ivin. Iria~iir<r: I.:-.rry (la^parm. SecontI row: Jiilin Swansdii. John Taylor. Bob Ashman. 
Ji-rry Kcndrr. Harry J. Wal~h. Kirhard L. Marli;'. Sarniicl MiicliiT. Alliirl Swain. David lirt'iuu-r. Thin! rou: Norman Mirne. Vincent 
Limauro, Wesley Jockisch. Albert M. Gordon, Charles Carlson. Boh /,iiH>inilvy, Diek Cohen. Kenneth R. Duffield. Dan Moore. 

r^ - ^ 

n r% f^ 

r ' L-i 



ANNAPOLIS HALL — first row: Martin Racenstein, Bennett Hoffman, Robert Fertitta, Lem Cissel, Gil Bailey, Barry Russo, Sheldon 
Katz, Jerry Nicely, Manny Pugatsky, Raymond Hofmann, Igor Gawryluk. Second row: Donald J. Forno, treasurer; Charles E. Foos, Harvey 
Kallins, Harold Sultzbaugh, Charles Regnier, Frank Formica, Stan Karlin, Walter Kordecki, Dave Anderson. Third row: Richard 
A. Harris, Joseph Levin, Stephen Shochet, Edward Murtha, Ralph Pfannenstiel, Leroy Carroll, Nicholas Pecora, David J. Clark, vice 
president; Domenic J. Grancagnolo, Wesley Whiten. Fourth row: Glenn Patterson, resident fellow; Lee Wallis, Jim Coulter, Noel Eilen- 
berg, Terry Ringler, Ronnie Green, Richard Laliberte, Bernard Weintraub, Nick Britton, Ralph Vigil, Hoyte B. Decker. Fifth row: John 
Hagedorn, Terry Gossard, John Millar, Ron Basil, Irv Feldman, Jim Levin, president; Jim Karangelen, William Korbiix, John M. Collier. 
Sixth row: Harold Simpson, Pete Conley, proctor; Frank Padovano, Harvey Kershman, Larry Michaels. 

Annapolis Hall 

Allegany Hall 

ALLEGANY HALL— First row: Howard F. Stup, Jack Taylor, president; Sebastian Weber, Larry Pugh, Bill Chambers, Jim Lewis, 
Joel Alperstein, Randy Blevins, secretary-treasurer; Jim Benson, vice president; Vincent Civitarese, Dick Swinnerton, Fred Battle, 
Tom Cozzoli, Yul Hallstrom, Eugenio Velasco. Second roiv: Daff Greenwell, Don Marine, Marvin Storey, Jerry Mikula, Stuart Joffe, Dick 
White, D section president; Bill Stehle, D section treasurer; Dick Harden, Pete Eagen, Tom Scrivener, Mike Hayner, Nicholas Mon- 
dell. Harry Miller, William Hash, Joe Morgan, Paul Service. Third row: C. E. Busse, James Wilson, George Roemer, George Eyster, John 
Willin, Melvin W. Mills, Nils D. Olsson, Howard L. Smith, Leo H. Naughton, V. S. Lewis, Don Cox, Lloyd E. Lipin, Fred Adkins, Jim 
Spence, Jim Flaherty, Larry Potash. Fourth row: Allen Golden, Stan Hartmann, John Ashbory, Alan NoUmeyer, Morris Bozman, Gordon 
Jarman, Peter Moreland. Donald Box, David Sutton, Henry Haendler, Ronnie Meininger, Buddy Renfro, Carroll Wright, Skip Aschen- 
brenner, Ralf Henkel. Filth row: John Cain, Lawrence M. Schultz, Paul Berger, Don Hiltz, Karl F. Hundert, Howard Feldstein, Wilfrid 
Engelke, Gary Klimen, Thomas Lehman, Jay Robinson, Barry Knauf, Ron Pritchard, Wavne Baumgardner, Nick Psilinakis. John Geis- 
winkler, William Wallace. Paul Clarke, resident fellow. Sixth row: Alan Spencer, Walter Magruder, Thomas McBirnev, Ralph 
Richardson, A. Bromfield Hine, Abel J. Savage, proctor; Mark Schultz, Denny Webster, Eric Benfield, Ray Weems, H. Davis Piel, Carl 
Hertler. Seventh row: James H. Williams, Leigh Pickell, Sam Holliday, Web Fluharty, Tom Sturm, Bob Canby, Colvett Milstead, Del 
Roy Crane, floor proctor. 

BALTIMORE HALL — First row: Stephen Shepliard, Earl Rudisill, S section vice president: Rod Chatham, Jerald W, Aumen, Martin 
Bohn. John Infranca. Martin A. Maslon, David P. Thompson. Robert N. Northwood, Joseph R. Sousane. Second row: Paul E. Hinderer. 
Barry E. Miller, John D. Kennedy, resident fellow: John S. Fenton, Joe J. Madej, Dennis M. Thome. John J. Hopkins, Jr., Ernest J. 
Weber. N section vice president: Harry J. Walsh, N section president; William Mathis, Edward W. Warren. Third row: Howard 
Garrett. Jerry Sklar, Bruce Smith. John Fitzgerald, Jay Davies, Fred Geating, Alvin "H. Oidick, Richard W. Kisieewski, Jim Beck, 
Lawrence Very, resident fellow: Frank Batz, Lenny Tarbox, section vice president. Fourth row: Berger H. Thomas. Charles Carlson, 
central section president: William Woodbury. Don Hiltz. Paul Berger, William W. Robinson. Sam Berry, Bob Lemken, .Arm H. 
Forman, Alfred W. Jushinski. William Louie, proctor; George W. Beecbener. Fifth row: Alvin Lamden. Andrew Frey, Ralph L. Gastley, 
S. Bruce Gerber. John R. Trax, Tony Pinto, Jack Cook, Wayne Haley, Robert G. Moores, Jeffrey M. Gelz. Alexander Traska, Bnice J. 
Gold, Barry P. Sklar. 

Baltimore Hall 

Calvert Hall 

C.\LVERT H.\LL — First row: Harold L. Staton, Reginald Thomas, Clark Bailey. Stewart Young. Thomas Winebrener. John Whitam. 
Frederick Glaeser, Richard Derby, GifTord Scarborough. Second row: Donald Schacker, Ed Knight, Walter Denny, Raymond Berger, B sec- 
tion president: Barrv G. Belford, Roger C. Niles, Jon Petersen, Richard K. Hargett. Nick Nasjti. Philip L. Mackie. Third row: Kenneth 
W. Dahlin, Charles McCauley, secretary: Bill Trust. Paul Plowman. Barry A. Hurwitz. Joel R. Hurtig;, Dick Mellinger. Charles Molino, 
Dave Gunlock, Wilbur .Simmons, George R. Hunt, Don Hiltz, Roland .Shumate. Fourth row: Glenn Newswanger. George Brinton, Wesley 
C. Jockisch, A section vice president: Frank Colligan, Jon Holzman, Barry Hoopengardner, John W. Schultz. Fifth row: Bob Ganss, 
Richard Isaac. Edgar H. Harman. Richard Dement, D and E sections president; Lloyd Kramer, C section secretary: Seymour Preissman, 
Roger H. Williams. Sixth row: William Spurgin. Charles R. Thompson, Morris Hennessey, Dave Beadles, Tom Peterson, Martin Jacobs, 
Harvey Foreman. 

■^mucfi-^iii^ (Ti' 



4i«»* 51 f* 

CECIL HALL — First row: John Jones, Paul Marriott, Bill Austin, Robert Disharoon, Edward Kalajian, Woodie Adkins, Barry Allen, 
Ronald Kappalman, Ronald McFarland, LeRoy Nelson. Second row: Drew Stabler. Smokey Stover, Mike Agro, Bob Davenport, George 
Irving, Charles E. Hughes, Norman Chandler, Ronald White, Conlyn Regester, Paul Quintilian, Don Hiltz. Third row: Steve Tamburo, 
Jiin Moore, Harry Cooper, Allen Younkin, Clarence Campbell, David Reese, Charles Darby, Bob Smith, Ted Rausch, vice president ; Ron 
Christ, Paul Berger. Bart Rohrbach. Fourth roiv: Ronnie Wheeler, Bill Wright, Norman Staehling, Rich Lange, Paul Sebastian, Mike Fox, 
Pat Rooney, Glenn Davis, John Gemmill, Rodolfo A. Pulido, Bill Leibowitz, Bob Ashman, president; Hunter Kesmodel. Fifth row: Barry 
E. Tossman, John R. Repetti, Walter D. Folger, Wayne E. Morris, Warren Norris. Charles G. Kluge, Burton F. Levy, John Haddaway, Ted 
Allen, Ken Riggin, Kent Zimmerman, Robert Townsend, Ed Timmons, Gerald Sagel, Carl Dandridge. 

Cecil Hall 

Charles Hall 

CHARLES HALL — First row: Richard Seletzky, Fred S. Harris, John P. Schelz, Nils W. Larsen, Rowland Clarke, Ron Connally, 
Kenny Waissman, Burton Finifter, Harry King, Jimmy Kehres, Bill Stallings, Jerry Liddel, Bob Cutler. Second row: Austin D. Perry, 
vice president; Samuel Mucher, president; Gordon England, John Fishpaw, treasurer; John Walsh, Edwin G. Eiker, David Crowther, Rick 
Coburn, John Fogle, Charles D. Null, Philip R. Peeling, Harrison Bowers, Robert Plaia. Third row: Peter Ostrowski, Walter Greene, Calvin 
Gray, Lee Karminski, Fred Marx, Herbert Day, Gary Gray, Neill Wilson, Lauren Akehurst, Thomas A. Glotfelty, Perry Ostrowski, Larry 
Elderdice, Milton Stombler, Armando Gutierrez, Paul G. Sanders. Fourth row: Barton Breighner, Cy Childs, Bruce Larsen, Phil Reese, 
Dick Tufts, Martin Bogosh, John Leimanis, Mike Lochary, Tom Bartolec, John Wood, Ronald Gordon, Everett Merritt, Arnold Abrams, 
A! Spellman, proctor; Raymond Wood. Fifth row: Tom Buckingham, Bob Farmer, proctor; Warren Williams, John Michael Menzer, Neil 
Phillips, Gary R. Williams, Richard H. Love, A. Douglas Cook, O'Neal Johnston. David Troshinsky, Dale Dullabaun, Richard Carey. Sixth 
row: Mike Frank, Chuck Davis, Dick McQuillan, Jack Cherry, Buck Hoyle, Jim Wharton, David Paul, Brian Bankard, Steve Conway, Bob 
Sherman, Jim Zimmerman, Mel Ritter, Ronald Shoupe, Austin V. McGee, Richard F. Mack. 




(iARRETT HALL — First tow: Joseph P. Copeland, Roger P. Francis. Chris S. Miller, Robert J. Micco, Victor S. Mizrahi, Thomas F. 
King, Sal Buccuti, Harvey Bair, Conrad Scurto. Second row: Karl Merson, Mychailo Fedenko, Larry Fiirtaw. Frank Dell'Acqua, Frank 
Martz, James Martin, Carl Neels, Bryan Cotton, Willard Speace, Gordon Bartholomew. Third row: Boz Hiilcher, Bernard Lisek, Milton 
Huefi. Raymond Wali{;orski, Richard ,Mlen, Richard Gargiulo, Marty Maiisteller, Carl Grisso, Bob Jones, Vic DaVis, John Hogg. Fourth row: 
Bob Damie, Frank Dobson, William Fortney, Albert Pagliara, Jerry Render, vice president; Bob Carico, Lynn Abel, Sheldon Meyers, 
Lamar Hilterbrick, Don MacVean, Austin MacCord. 

Garrett Hall 

Frederick Hall 

FREDERICK HALL — First row: Ronnie Combs, Charlie Buckley, Bob Newman, Gerald Goldberg, president: George Blackford, Terry 
Grincr, Stan Fisher, vice president; Bob Jeffers. Second row: Steve Cooper, Bob Brooks. Bill Nook, Ernest Davies, Carry Seek, Robert 
Craybill, Howard Smith, Bill .Soper, Ken Groshon. Third row: Bob Palmer. D. Hart. Jack Houghton. Dave Bealty. Jim Wolfe, Lcnard 
Kraph, Duke Combs, Al Cheslon, Gary Caudill, Chuck Defelicc, John Fieser, Marvin Sober, Bob Knihb. Fmirlh row: Richard Evans, Henry 
Albright, treasurer; William Eberspacher. John Retlew. Richard Stilwell. Dennis O'Donnell, John .Mann, William Towles, Chuck DeBolt, 
Edward Rodier, Dale Hance, Bill Boyle, Bill Teipe, Bill Seaton, Ryland Bristow. Richard Fouse, A. Rao. 

HOWARD HALL — First row: Dan Lafferty, Ray Elliot, Charles Sassefr, L P. Green, John Elder, A. Daago, Larry Brown. Second row: 
Jack Rogers, William Gieseking, Gary Shepherd, vice president; Doug Ludwig, Vincent Limauro, president; Jack Baur. Third row: Chick 
Opel, Con Regester, Paul Berger, Klaus Schreiber, treasurer; Bruce Fitzgerald, Bob Lubbert. 

Howard Hall 

Harford Hall 

HARFORD HALL— first row: David D. Keck, Richard E. Birkmeyer, George W. Davis, B. Loring Schmidt, Mrs. M. C. Hugg, 
housemother; Gwynn P. Wischhusen, secretary; Roland H. Broseker, president; John J. Dyas, Courtney B. Burdette. Second row: John D. 
Talbott, Wayne L. Crandell, Saint Santoni, Amilear Tribaldos, Jack Hoppenstein, Thomas R. Leonard, Bill Simms, Lou Kaplan, Ernest 
Matseemura. Third row: Albert E. Thompson, George H. Ducker. Sam Berkowitz, John Delibera, Grayson M. Williams, George T. Gaines, 
Don B. McLeod, Bill E. Bean, John F. Horchler. Fourth row: Richard H. Nixdorf, Donald B. Cober, Charles Freeland, Joseph Hine, Jim 
lannozzi, Mike Luery, Ismael F. Echegaray, Cyril E. Fowble, Claude A. Harvey, Richard F. Rothenburg. Fifth row: Gilbert D. Bloom, Phillip 
J. Hovirard, Mike M. Driscoll, Luis Ruck, Sam Oshry, Al Edelstein, Al Luray, Paul May. 

KENT HALL— firjt row: John S. Turner, Charles J. Hart, Noiran H. Augusto, John H. Volz, Thomas P. Cochran, Larry L Little. 
Joseph F. Petrlik, Don Hiltz, Rich Belcher. Second row: Thomas H. Tucker, Cecil F. Tull, Jr., Conlyn W. Regester, James B. Hale. Morion 
L Katz, Harry C. Cottwals, Barry M. Davis, Paul Berger, Bert Swain. Third row: Bruce Henry, James O. Tomlinson, Paul D. Quintilian, 
Brian Meringoff, Philip Gallant, Henry N. Ho, Steve Leibowitz, Richard Haas, David Young, Cliff Isennock, George Biester, Robert T. 

Montgomery Hall 

Kent Hall 

MONTGOMERY HALL— f;>5« row: Steve Nachman, Nick Szolomicki, Clifford Phelps, Bobby Barroll, Jon Kenler. Don Golden, Arthur 
Lazarus, Arnold Spitzen, section treasurer; Norman Mirne, section president; Lew Goodman, Pete Petersen, George Resch, Hersh Budlow, 
Robert Grcenwald, Edward Gutman, Eugene Crossland, Barry .^sh, William Schoeberlein, Edward Ellis, Oliver Clemons. Juri Tammaru. 
Second row: Albert Gordon, section president; Glenn Marshall, Trader Winston, Dan Moore, section president; Walton Alder, section vice 
president; Jerry Briele, section treasurer; Joel Goodman, Chuck Glaser, Gary Gold, Frank Costabile. Joseph Mish, Walter Knicely, Robert 
Baumpardnfr, Ramon Baumgartner, Bill Heath, Al Mrywcza, Dick Bracken, Edgar Williams, George Frick, Tom Van Royen, Ronald Foskey, 
Bill llildebrandl, section vice president; John Swanson. secticm president; Frank Bampton, Joe McDaniel. Third row: .\llan Chase, Joseph 
Gray, (Charles Wolf, section secretary; Patrick O'.Malley, Bernard Bittel. J(jseph Fimiani, James Farrall. Larry \'azzan3, Dennis Guard, 
Richard Cohen, section president; Chris Laiakis. Mrs. Ann Badger, housemother; Carlton Ernst, Jerry Rokoff. Sherman West, Richard 
West, Robert Phillips, Charles Norris, John Johnston, Dave Shewbridge. Walter Morris. Bill Moore. John Fields, Monty Kemp. John 
Speck, .^ce Johnson, Raymond Nork. Fourth row: Roland Utterbaugh, section treasurer; John Corder, Robert Marder, .Michael Walton. 
Noble Kelley, Alan Phelps. Robert Palecher, Richard Neely. S. D. Schmuck. J. H. Robinson, section treasurer; R. A. Martin, M. P. 
Lubin, section vice president; Phil Ross, section vice president; Robert Aus. Pat Fairclolh, E. Curtis, Michael Reilly. Richard Gouger, 
Richard Sanford, James Pielert, Fifth rotv: Paul Gammell, Marshall Klein, Hugh Davidson. Carroll Stottlemyer Dick Schreilz, Sonny Davis 
ftop), Pete Wasmer (bolloml. Bernie Simmons, Andrew Bellingham, William Porter, Gus Gombart. Dick Slone. Harry Elwelle, Bob Hogg, 
Dennis Moore (bottom). Ear! Seboda (middle). J. A. Przybyla (topi. Monte Edwards, section secretar>'; Paul Rubinstein, Robert Staehling, 
Al Kobayashi 'top), Steven Winte (bottom), Ted Ludvigsen, Thomas Ogden, Don Witheridge, Don Mandeville, Gerry Elcock, Ralph Welsh. 



-}«i4i&^- ; -^'■•'»*«»A£j'_. ,.-,,.. . .us. 

PRINCE GEORGE'S HALI^firsf row: Clifton L. Smith, Wilson S. Gorrell, Frank Nieves, William Petro, 
Richard Sherman, Dewwett L. Butler, Raymond Jenison. Second row: Kenneth Duffield, president ; Theodore Chil- 
coat, J. Richard Thomas, Richard T. Ramsburg, Paul D. Quintilian, Con W. Regester, Robert C. Newton. Third 
row: M. S. Harlow, G. W. Lerch, C. W. Beggs, R. W. Mclntyre, P. Berger, R. Edwards, vice president; R. S. 
Winterfeldt, R. L. Price. 

Prince Georges Hall 

Talbot Hall 

TALBOT HALl^First row: Mike Dunkes, Charlie Schneider, Peter Blinoff, Joseph Olszewski, Walter Nakamura, Thomas Pearce 
Richard Bradshaw, vice president. Second row: Ronald McFarland, Arnold Schlein, Earl Clark, Robert E. Black, William Hopkins, Ronald 
E. Burke. Third row: Alan L. Caplan, Stasys Eringis, Frank Davis, Peter T. Hills, president ; Rodney Stude, Peter Sheehan. 


n r »" -r 


FIRE HOUSE— Ari* row;,- Ronald R. Ward, Warren E. Peter, James E. Serivener, Michael P. Chisholm. Frank E. 
Homberg Jr. Second row: Walter J. Rabbitt, Martin J. Hanna III, Robert W. Grant, E. Allan Parker, Anthony R. O'Neill. 

Washington Hall 

Fire House 

WASHINGTON HALL — First row: Donel Moss, Ronald H. Renoff. Kenneth G. Litzinger, Spiro G. Lewnes. Don Dniry, Dom 
Rodriguez. Aldrich E. Lowe, Tom C. Crane, John M. Diidinyak. Second roiv: Billy Vogel, Donald Wirak, Raymond Swartz, Johnnie Bass, 
Frank Falter, Dave Warmer, Alan Baer, David Brenner, section president ; Roger Baker, Carl F. Gail, Paul F. Raphel. Third row: Gerald 
Vaughn, Theodore Boyer, Bob Zapotocky, section president; William Huey, section president; Malvin Minton. Howard Dunn. Will Ryan, 
Will Schultheis, Bob Bromery, Tom Willich, Gary Hunt, Art Goldberg. Fourth row: Fred Anding, Edward C. Hudson, section vice president; 
Charles Sauls, William S. Beard, Herbert Cross. Carroll Steele. Paul J. Varelli. Bob Barlo. Martin Sweren. Robert Myers, proctor. Fijth 
row: John Van Derwerker, Thomas Angleberger, Jimmie A. Miller, Edward W. Sweeney, Don Hiltz, Paul Berger. Byron E. Thompson, 
Cordell Hart, .section treasurer; Richard Bard, David Dantzic. 


The life of a daydodger looks 

marks the beginning of a new day for the commu- 
ters. With books piled high they hike to their first 
class of the day. Break-time will inevitably find 
them in the Student Union cafeteria. However, some 
find seclusion on the second floor of the Student 

Union where there is no jukebox, no laughing and 
talking — in fact, nothing to keep the weary day- 
dodger awake! 

Such is the life of a daydodger; but when the last 
class is over and the day has ended. Mom's home 
cooked dinner makes daydodging seem fine. 

Study much? 

Only thirty pages to go. 

I'lit aniillwr nickrl in . . . or is it a dime now? 

Another (lav. ariolli 


|K?,' r-\- w'- 


Panhellenic Council 


Panlullcnic officers meet to plan 

Striving to improve inter-sorority relations, 
scholarship, social activities, and membership, the 
Panhellenic Council meets twice a month. It con- 
sists of two delegates from each of the sixteen social 

Along with other projects, the Panhel sponsors 
a car-wash to benefit Campus Chest, the AWS- 
Panhel Orphan's Party, and a Korean war orphan. 
Last year it financed an issue of Expression maga- 

The Pledge Dance this year was planned with the 
I.F.C. At this affair the pledge queen was selected 
and the "'Sorority of the Year" trophy was awarded. 

For the first time the quota-limitation system was 
put into effect by Panhel in order to strengthen the 
sorority svstem. 

PANHELLENIC COUNCIL— firsJ row: Jean Abbey. Kitty Ginn. Margy Stone, .Sill Brenner. Frieda Kobre. Second row: Mary 
MacArthur, Pat .Martin, Jan Bowers, Judy Purnell, president; Diane Harrison, Gail Kissling, Linda Rohland, Marcia Price. Third row: 
Sandy Brooks, Geri Stein, Judy Risdon, Barbara Calder, Margaret Duncan, Carole Windham. Pat Lewis, Judi Wright, Sandi Slant. Pat 

Sorority presidents get together for a chat. 

"Coffee or tea?" 

Sensible rushees trade heels for flats. 






ALPHA CHI OMEGA — First row: Evelyn Wadleigh, Joan McKeown, Lynne Taylor, Gloria Hack, Claire Parker, Ann Whiton. Second 
row: Beverly Bernier. Helen Juten, Beverly Gilbertson, Margaret Matnis, corresponding secretary; Libbi Lange. treasurer; Margaret E. 
Bates, housemother; Sanili StanI, president; Bette Coder, first vice president; Ellen Ragan, vice president; Jerilyn Jones, recording secretary. 
Third row: Stephanie Smith, Pat Hershberger. Ellie Munsey, Beverly Fussell. Mary Kempers. Pat .Stanton. Joan Strojny, Sharon Carrico, 
Lorraine Kantner, Vera Rae Mare, Cynthia Lewis, Linda Atkins. Barbara Grimes. Fourth row: Virginia Pearson. Vieki Sharp, Barbara 
Burch, Carole Windham, Pat Wyand, Pat Landrum, Betty Powers, Pal Marietta, Cathy Stewart, Edith .Stevens, Jane Ahalt. 

Alpha Chi Omega 


Is a swingm hunch 1 


The Alpha ChTs celebrated tlu-ir tenth anni- 
versary on the Maryland campus liy breaking 
ground for their new liousc. Tliis Georgian styh' 
house with serenade haleony will i)e eonstructed 
to hohl thirty-five women. 

As their good-will jjrojeel the \l|)lia (Ihis take 
an active part in the Cerel»ral Palsy Drive. year 
they received a certificate award for their partici- 
pation in the Easter Seal Drive. 

The ADPi's claimed the trophy for the 1958 
Blood Drive. They won first place because of con- 
tributions from 93% of their chapter. 

The annual Red Sock Hop, which is spon- 
sored each year by the ADPi's, turned out to be 
a "swingin' " affair. This is their dance at which 
guests leave their shoes at the door. 

The girls devote time to crippled children as 
part of their service project. 

Could there be a slight hole in 
that paddle? 

Alpha Delta Pi 


ALPHA DELTA PI — First row: June Scott, Laurine LaPlanche, Jean Abbey, vice president; Mrs. Mary Carter, housemother; Martha 
Lee Thomas, president; Cynthia Kinahan, treasurer. Second row: Barbara Green, Kay White, Ann Farenholt, Regina Schwartz, Lisa Linch, 
Eileen Cahill, Gail Nussbaum. 


ALPHA EPSILON PHI — First row: Linda Crone, Joyce Schwartz. Riilh Burnett, Ruth Blum, Janet Shulman, Mickey Bomstein, Sue 
Willen. Second row: Carol Anne Sycle, Susan Spinner, Marilyn Reicher, Rona Blankman, Carol Brown, Margie Levy, .Susan Hummel, Judith 
Stein, Claire Feldstein, Dorothy Grossfeld, Natalie Dosik. Third row: Betty Kramer. Carol Kornhlau, Linda .\nn Sher, Ilene Steinberg, Mrs. 
Hertz, housemother; Ina Blumberg, president; Carol Rachelson, vice president; Harriet Melnicoff, Dee Morstein, treasurer; Phyllis Miller, 
secretary; Lorraine Freedman, recording secretary; Lois Siger. Fourth row: Sandra Miller, .Sally Suger, Sheila -Seidenberg, Leslie Berman, 
Sandy Mandel, Susan Gaines, Deena Berliant, Margie Aronstein. Linda Applefeld, Marcia Karpa, Vicki Cohen, Carol Kroloff, Linda Caplan, 
Roz Beitler, Barbara Kelman, Judy Jaffe. Fifth row: Judy Sussman, Judy Zenitz, Barbara Gold, Ileen Scherr, .'iuzanne Gordon, Barbara 
.Miller, Judy Parks, Etta Allman, Alice Sue Hochman, Doris Feintucb, Sue Brenner, Diane Harrison, Cindy Abramson, Debbie Geber, Sybil 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 


Who wants to fio to class — let's 
just .sit here and chat! 


A TYPICAL SIGHT AT TllK AKJ'HI llOllse is ill) 

oxciling giime of Michigan Rummy, oru' for which 
ihis soroiilv is famous. 

Kiisl i)la(c ill the campus i)i idpe louiiiameiit was 
another victory to add to AEPhi's list of activities, 
along with a second jilacc in the I'gly Man contest 
and the llillcl skil night. 

Oilier social events iiuludc .1 wiiilcr dance, a 
spring formal, and an annual tuimdcis" da\ l)ari(|uet. 

After many months of waiting to move into 
their new house on College Avenue, the AGD's 
finally made the move in December. For the open- 
ing of their residence they presented an open house. 

Each year the Alpha Gamma Deltas present a 
trophy to the pledge class that receives the highest 

Socially speaking the AGD's present an annual 
spring and winter formal and occasional informal 
parties for their dates. 

(Jooh — such work for college 
girls .... 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — First row: Carol Colvin, corresponding secretary; Charlene Lamb. Peggy Price, president; Mrs. Stewart, house- 
mother; Betty Stuart McNully, first vice president; Barbara Webster, second vice president; Pat Favier, Anne Riley. Second row: Sue 
Curtis, Gail Powell, Nancy Davis, Andrea Linden, Virginia Cronin, Karen Bidder, Martha Pace, Patricia Carter. Third row: Betty Moore, 
Kay Hertstein, Barbara Rullan, Ann Baker, Pat Lehman, Elaine Johnson, Ann Harrington, Barbara Wright. 

ALPHA OMICRON PI— First row: Alice Edson, Pamela Maher. Nancy Maskell. Karla Krahnke, Marian Bennett, Judy Anderson. Gay 
Stoddard, Sue Guzzo. Linda Beck, Joyce Midlan. Second roiv: Shirley Williams, Jeanne Ceranton, Lois DeTota, Vicky Clark, Anrelia Thomas, 
recording secretary; Beverly May, vice president; Carol Plnmhoff, president; Marilyn Mohley, corresponding secretary; Patrica Cross, treas- 
urer; Mary E. Cook, Maggie Titus, Edith Albersheim. Third rou-. ^Iarj(^rie Hardy, Joan Purdon, Gail Noble, Mary Jane Burris, Norma Kelly, 
Joan Leahy, Marjorie Turner, Janet Stewart, Cassie Mackin. Diane Applel)y, Jane Wells, Ann Mohlhenrich. Jean Payne, Bobhi Eaton, Sally 
Tovell, Carole Statler, Louise Keidel, Eleanor Tydings. Fourth roic: Ruth Hull. Elaine Kallis, Carol Jane Simmons. Helene Wright. Caroline 
Myslinski. Ellen Shawe. Page Swartz, Carole Broumas. Liz Sandlin, Becky Mewis, Margot Moysey, Alice Packard, Marlene .\Iurray, Mary 
MacArlhur, Maureen McConnell. Betty Ann Dasher. 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

So Ray likes your hair short- 
see vvlial I can do. 


TnK AOiTs CLAIM tul lakge culoniiil maiisiuii 
on College Avenue as their chapter house and are 
|))()U(I of its distinction as the first sorority residence 
on (■ani|)iis. 

This year will long ho rcnienihcred in the chapter 
records as the year of the niidniglit serenade to 
neighhoring sororities, the eventful nighl the police 
were sutnnioncd to rid the doiiii ol iiitiiulcrs. the 
crowded living room on the da\ ol the Jazz Concert, 
and the flowing white gowns al the Christmas 


The Alpha Xi's began this year by claiming 
the ] 958 Pledge Queen and the Homecoming Queen. 

Each year the sorority holds a tea in honor of 
Mary Lee Lankford, an alumna of this chapter. At 
the time of the tea they present a check to the 
Department of Education which is to be used for 
the purchase of books. 

The Alpha Xi's also take time out for a Christmas 
orphan's party. 

Good friz — and a point for our team. 

Alpha Xi Delta 

ALPHA XI DELTA— fi>5( row: Joyce Tichnell, Betty Steinbraker, Dorothy Robinson, Brenda Talbot, Deane Kimmel, Barbara Van 
Kinsbergen, Mary Lou Gosorn. Second row: Kathleen Kearney, Virginia Sheppard, Myma Faupel, recording secretary; Mary Anne Brown, 
treasurer; Sandie Patterson, president; Mrs. Reed, housemother; Kendall Williams, vice president; Margie Mercer, corresponding secretary; 
Nancy Hampton. Third row: Gale Dawson, Suzy North, Scarlett Voris, Barbara Lou Bennett, Lila Chesney, Kitty Ginn, Marilyn Nugent, Pat 
Wells. Dorcas Glasgow, Lois Claxton, Donna Aldridge, Peggy Beegle. Fourth row: Linda Barnes, Peggy Boughter, Judy Adlung, Kaye John- 
son, Carolyn Harrell, Ruth Mosley, Diana DeLanoy, Margo Sansone, Virginia Patterson, Vicki Chiringas, Roberta Patterson, Lynne Turner. 

DELTA DELTA DELTA — First row: Margaret Ford, Ann Horine, Marilyn Hay, Patterson Carr, Carolyn Harris, Pat Schaffer, Theresa 
Organt. Second row: Dottie West, Linda Baum, Margaret Zaumeyer, Pat Lewis, Carol Zaumeyer, Debby Onslow, Mary Fry, Nancy Darby, 
Dicmut Kurzweg Judy Long. Thinl row: Mary Lou Bourne, treasurer: Janet Johnson, Alija Livins. Paula Sloat, Sue Gumper, Barbara 
Hftcrick, president; Mrs. Teale. housemother; Heather MacKinnan. vice president; Pat Smith, secretary; Eleanor .'Sweeney. Melinda Fox, 
Peggy Gordon. Fourth row: Freddy Everett, Judi Wright, Karen Anderson. Mice Gumpper. Mary Landau, Janice Kauffman. Jeri Bishop, 
Barbara Gundersdorff, Judy .Schaffer, Ellen Bubeck, Audrey Scarborcuigh. Jeanine Hicks. Mary Parker. Carolyn Gouza, Judy Moore, Nancy 
Groce. Fiflh row: Barb Healy, Margie Foster, Betty Lou Tester. Kristen Struebing. Kilty Godman. Roberta Hastings, Linda French, Susan 
Smith, Nancy Lewis, Joyce Donaldson, Arline Hoffman, Wanda Reynolds, Sandre Atkinson, Diane Bottoms, Sally Hastings. 

Delta Delta Delta 

Soniconc'.s pinned. Blow out the candle 
if vou're the one. 


The ANNUAL Interfraternity Sing, with parti- 
cipation from each sorority and fraternity, is a Tri 
Dill sponsored event wliith begins Si)ring Week. 
liccaiise of their coiitriljiition to the iietternient of 
interfraternity rehitiuns through the IF Sing, the 
Interfraternity Council awarded the Tri Delt's a 
plaque for their service. 

Each year a Tri Delt is chosen to represent the 
sorority at Andrews .Air Force Base as Miss Delta 
for the "Delta Dagger" sciuadron. 

"Hannah", a fictitious sailor girl, is the 
colorful mascot who is characteristic of the DCs. 
Other customs representative of this group are the 
pledge-active slumber party, "Dad's Day Banquet," 
and the award made each year to their "DG Man." 
As part of their service project, the Delta Gammas 
read to a blind student on campus. 

An award is made each year to the senior girl 
who has the highest accumulative scholastic average. 

Duck and cover! 

Delta Gamma 

DELTA GAMMA — First row: Pat Tymeson, Nancy Lou Snyder, Edna Kindelberger, Barby Glaser, Ginny Harvey, Marcia Doyle, Carol 
Clarke, Kay Rodgers, Phyllis Holt. Second row: Gwen Barnthouse, Sharon Bosworth, treasurer; Jo Ellen Simms, corresponding secretary; 
Carol Carr, first vice president; Mrs. Chancy, housemother: Arlen Kelly, president: Pat Hensley, second vice president: Anita Moore, Jean 
Jester, Lucy Calder. Third row: Helen Holland, Barbara Odor, Rosemary Kirby, Gayle Pentecost, Pam Clayton, Betsy Slagle, Patti Green, 
Pat Argerake, Ginny Stephens, Judy Livingstone, Pat Respess, Audrey Blair, Jean Bradford, Barbara Calder. Fourth row: Sue Neary, Fran 
Knox, Sally Wiley, Cally McDermott, Debby Stanley, Jody Reynolds, Kathie Kilmer, Kate Ricketts, Karen Kuper, Elaine Titus, Harriet 
Husted, Sally Ann Dailey, Liz Spitznas, Julie Kelly, Ruth Ann Hering. 

GAMMA PHI BETA — First row: Carol Schlotzhauer. Elsa Coleberg, Anne Marie Johnson, Sharon Henderson, Diane Klinejohn, Pegg>' 
Hooker, Susie Allen, Joni Barnhill, Bette Baldwin, Judy Jordan. Second row: Anne Liisby, recordinf; secretary; Irma Dennison, Pat Lee 
Crane, first vice president; Joanne Carroll, president; Mrs. Grace Dull on, housemother; Shirley Gahs, second vice president; Nancy Overton, 
correspondinf; secretary; Eva Mae Listman, treasurer; Mary Graeves. Janet Neal. Third row. Marguerite Thornton, Dawn Houseknechi, 
Becky Bennett, Maryanne Crosgrove, Ann Ruhnka, Janet Lee Tolson, Gayle Frazier, Norella Maupin, Kay Smalley, Doris Wolverton, Phyllis 
Corkran, Margaret-Mary Hoegen, Jane Kirby; Fourth roiv: Marcia Price, Kay Haven, Sharon Taff, Mary Lou Sullivan. Debbie Shepard, 
.\nne Coleman, Eleanor Thomas, Vesta Law, Ann Wells, Kathy Thompson, Claire Cochran, Judy Palmer, Libby Roberts. 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Watch this pledge run! 


The Gamma Phi's hold an annual fall open 
house, "The Ba.sin Street Stomp." A hand is pro- 
vided and the canipu.s is invited to join in the fun. 
Again, on the xxial side, they convert their house 
into a ship and present their annual ship party each 
spring. Flach Christmas a party is given for orphans 
and presents are collected for retarded children. 

At present the Gamma Phi's are working on the 
eslahlishmcnt of a new chapter at Gettysburg. 

Kappa Alpha Theta puts emphasis on the 
faculty when they co-sponsor the annual "Profs on 
Parade." This is a program in which both the faculty 
and students serve as contestants and pay the conse- 

Active in sports as well as campus activities, the 
Theta's won the WRA participation cup. They also 
placed second in campus scholarship and third in 
the Interfraternity Sing last year. 

A Theta claimed the Miss Congeniality title in 
the annual Miss Football contest in California. 

I've got an answer, but I don't 
know how I sot it. 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

KAPPA ALPHA THETA — First row: Betty May O'Brien, Anne Calderwood, Lynn Pike, Sandra Whittam, Ellen Musgrove, Marjie Felix, 
Joyce Dilliplane, Carolyn Iverson, Lina Grant, Joanne Thorn. Second row: Audrey Knott, Jane Ashley. Maureen Kane, Joyce Cox, treasurer; 
Betty Conklin, Karen Ulrich, Nancy Mason, president; Jane Workman, Joan Mangan, Dixie Baridon, Gail Day. Third row: Barbara Sagle, 
Pat Ritchie, Anne Arnold, Judy Smith, Gail Kissling, Margaret Castiello, Patricia Jane Lemay, Sue Laffan. Marcy Miller, Sharon Josephson. 
Barbara Brown. Rae Remsburg. Fourth row: Diane Dietrich. Nancy Mitchell, Carole Cromer. Carol Isiminger, Marge Menton, Margy Stone, 
.'Vpril Wilson, Gillian Chadsey, Elma Powell, Janice Theen, Sharon McKenzie, Sandra Foulis, Pattie Domingus. 


KAPPA DELTA — First row: Candy Carter, Casey Croghan. Margaret Finch. Cacky Davie?, Jenny Richardsim. Sally Gates. Sue Steiffert, 
Janet Adams. Second row: Barbara Klaess, Mary Joan Atkin?im, Ann Marie Perry. Loma Cavanaugh. Mr?. Barrackman. housemother; 
Virginia Duke, president: Carolyn Sennet, vice president; Anne GifFnrd. treasurer; Jeanne Kane. Emma Cella. Ellie Walker. Third row: 
Sue Gessford, Betsy Apel, Carol Warner. Judy Janssen, Carol Buschold. Kathy Tyson, Celeste ^!ead, Stephanie Rowe, Myrna Lee Bergfalk. 
Missy Johnson, .Margie Hendrick, Barbara Miller, Charlotte Stump. Fourth row: Mary McKinney. Carol McClcary. Barbara Slarkey. Janet 
Cook. Julie Kelly, Betsy Culver, Nicky Killian. Lyl Wray, Mary Connelly. Jane Bartleson. Betty Rinaldi. Helen McCarthy. 

Kappa Delta 

There\s always room for one more. 

The KD"s have been working tlii.» year on iIr' 
presentation of a "Greekness Award." This is a 
trophy hased on strengthening the fraternity system 
and was presented during Greek Week. 

As first place winners of the Interfraternity Sing 
hist year, they presented a favoiite sorority song, 
"Kappa Deha Rose." 

The Kappa Delta's are known a?- one of the lead- 
ing "social" social sororilio mi campii-. 


The Kappa's proudly took home the "Sorority 
of the Year" trophy which is awarded each year by 
Delta Tau Delta fraternity. It is presented to the 
sorority with the best all-round scholarship, activi- 
ties, and campus participation. They had to guard 
it, however, against abduction by the fraternities. 

The Kappa's were the first in campus scholarship 
last year and won first place in Harmony Hall this 
year and last. 

All right — up and at um' — rise and shine! 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA— first row: Bonnie Girard, Carol Greenwell, Linda Cook, Allie Lee Boice, Barbara Buscaglia, Peggy Shep- 
herd, Linda Cutting, Mona Steffans, Trudi Jen, Leah Spencer. Second row: Pat Mafson, Joanna Berlin. Connie Cornell, Jackie Eads, Lucille 
Wanless, treasurer; Beth Holmes, vice president; Mrs. Lusk. housemother:; Nancy Nystrom, president; Deedee Burnside, corresponding 
secretary; Jeanie Lacey, recording secretary; Carol Vaughn, Judy Eberts. George Faw, Lynne Cashman. Third row: Judy Krueger, Ellie 
Burger, Lorelei LeBrun, Alice Heisler, Louise Kricker, Judy Miles. Cynthia Heisler. Diane Decker, Pat Kearns, Irma Jean Dodd. Norma 
Eberhart, Carolyn MacCartee, Carolyn Arend, Judy Purnell, Diane Kroeter, Barbara Mullinix, Barbara Goodhart. Fourth rotv: Carol Ferrar, 
Lynne Birthright, Barbara Wasser, Nan Owens, Linda Rohland, Jo Ann Greasley, Sue Ellen Gant, Harriet Love, Eben Burnside, Cathi Wilson. 
Mary Daly, Betsy Taft, Sandy Eldred, Diana Skaer, Phyllis Smith. 

PHI SIGMA SIGMA — First roic: Harriet Lazinskie, Rliona Blank, Sandy Kalin, Linda Mos.-. Judy Levine, Marsha (family. Abby Glass- 
man. Roberta Klavens. Second row: Myrna Rosenstein, Ian Diener, Anne Goldstein, Linda Cherry, Patsy Kanner, Sandy Bukowilz, Ellie 
Beneman, Mrs. Lagards, hoiisemnther; Judy Kahn, Roz Guldner, Frieda Knbre. Third row: Linda Turker, Lois Price, .Suzy Kinlherger. 
Tenny lloflman. Ester Bugatlia. Libby .Spector. Gloria Mermelstein. Arlene Joffe, Marcia Berlin. Mabel Lewin, Linda Gertner. Marilyn 
Portney, .Arlene Silverman, Cookie Kahn, Joan Robinson. Fourth row: Tammy Siegel, Phyllis Silverslein, Roberta Rubinstein, Rhona I.anday, 
Sue Shaivilz, Zelda Engle, Nan Debuskey, Bobbe Spector, Sue Margolis, Phyllis Hencson, Sara Berlin, Sandy Simon, Virki (Jnlstein, Brenda 
Kay, Brenda Ely, Sheila Fram. 

Phi Sigma Sigma 

'I'his is indcod a serious game of 



-J- . ♦ 



SoMKTHiNG NKW WAS ADDi;!) TO tlir May Day 
lestivities this year when Phi Sigma Sigma pre- 
sentetl, for the first time, the Adele Stamp Award. 
This is an award made to the oiilslanding sorority 
woman of the year. They also present a tennis 
singles tropliy and hold an annual "Open Dance" 
as part of their philaiilhropic project. 

The Maryiaiul chapti-r has recciitlx won ihrir 
Southern Division A\sai(l fm tin' ln'^t i haptcr of Phi 
Sip iti ihis division. 

"Hula-hooping" is just one of the many pass- 
times of the Pi Phi's. For a sorority service project, 
these girls work to support a Tennessee mountain 
settlement house. Each year they hold a benefit tea 
for this project. 

This year the Pi Phi's won second place in the 
homecoming decorations. On the social calendar, 
winter and spring formals were presented along with 
an informal party. The girls also placed second in 
the IF Sing last year. 

It doesn't mean a thing if you 
haven't got the swing. 

Pi Beta Phi 

-M^^_ j^ 

PI BETA PHI — First row: Kaye Wolf, Grace Hayden, Anne Menchine, Geri Cravaritis, Cricket Draim, Betty Anne Carey, Barbara Jack, 
Bobbie Richardson, Sue Herbert, Joan Pittman. Second row: Grace Anderson, Joan Buck, Medora Graves, Kathy Fealy. Carol Caprio, Pat 
Boyles, corresponding secretary; Adele Ritchie, president; Evelyn Dean, vice president; Margaret Duncan, treasurer; Gailyn Gwin, Andrea 
Dean Vlases, Carol Propf. Third row: Joan Javier, Norma Robinson, Pat Rask, Charlsie Harkins, Liane Schaffer, Maryellen Cooney, June 
Lambe, Irene Schaeffer, Marian McLean, Patricia Colcord, Louise Gillick, Jacqueline Spencer, Barbara Moore, Mary Jane Hickey, Dolly 
Moore. Fourth row: Jean Richey, Paddy Duggan, Bette Williams, Karen Danielson, Mary Anne Dismer, Sally Gibbons, Gail Thompson, 
Janet Gwyn, Randy Engel, Sue Rhyems, Rosemary Flowers, Pattie Martin, Lynda Myers, Nancy Peckham, Becky Gibson, Marilyn Sanders. 


hi 'ft'S.:*!: I 

SIGMA DELTA TAU — firs/ nnt.- Sidni Freedman, Elaine Wolf. Dana Perlzweig, Rosaline Finklestcin. Vivian Silverman, Phyllis 
Kiirnow, Carole Joseph, Phyllis Steinberg, Leslie Yaffe, Donna Resnikoff. Serond row: Shirley Shooman, treasurer; Pris DorenfeUl, Sandy 
Brooks, recording secretary; Sheila Levilas, second vice president; Bminie Feldsman, first vice president; Carol Blumenthal. president; 
Suzanne Seidenman, secretary; Marci Weller, Margie Miller, Debbie Adler. Shari Beckler, Sydnee Leverman. Third row: Joanne Silver, 
Marion Walberg, Doris White, Fninimie Shatenstein, .Sue Kelman, Liz Lusthaus, Ellen Friedman, Judy Hirsh, Emily .'^haftel, Liz Shay. 
Edii- Ashman. Joan Rnsenblum, Phyllis Weiner, Lynn Weiss. Fourth row: C.eraldine .Stein, Sue Greenwald, Heleen Rosenzweig, Sheila 
Tilles, Harriet Litman, Joan Siegel, Helen Weiner, Hennie Yudin, Joan Lipowitz, Phyllis Lever, Susan Eichler, Judy Reicher, Judy Fine, 
Zelda Binder. 

Sigma Delta Tau 

Sinutra .>i('rms to win out over the 


Tin: MoHTY (x)Hen Award, presented each year 
;il the Inlerirateriiity Sing, is one of the aiunially 
sponsored projects of the SDT's. This trophy is 
presented to the hest all loiiiul athlete who is chosen 
hy tlie students and faculty. 

Spring Week includes the SDT "Mad Hatter's 
Parade"' in which each campus residence is invited 
to enter a "latest creation." 

Tlie Sigma Delta Taus also have claimed Hillel 
(pieen titles. 

For the benefit of Campus Chest, the Sigma 
Kappas again held their annual "Shoe Shine Night." 
They also gave the Sigma Kappa "Intellectual and 
Dummies Party," called SKID. This was a party 
honoring those girls with the highest averages. 

At their annual spring formal the Sigma Kap- 
pas elect an SK Man. This year a Sigma Kappa was 
selected for the cheering squad. 

One more thumb tack will do the 

Sigma Kappa 

/ji.-'St- i 

> JL 

SIGMA KAPPA — First row: Ann Sines, Joan Ludwig, Alicia Derderian, Martha Tatnm, Judy Robertson, Melissa Brannan, Nadine 
Mare, Jean Sadorus, Paula Straughan, Mary Louise Hurley. Second row: Emily Watt, Roberta Hoveland, Nancy Larrick, Kathleen Sisk, 
Margo Dieterich, president; Mrs. E. Roberts, housemother; Helen Robinson, vice president; Alice Blen, treasurer; Bobbie Adams, Judy 
Taggart. Third row: Valerie Lape, Juanita Johnson, Mary Jane Schmidt, Barbara Strohman, Joan Bunyan, Anne Drissel, Tawney Mohler, 
Judy Mihaltian, Helen Freulunberg, Carol Gondolf, Shirley Throckmorton, Darlene Harnack, Joyce Faye Dalton, Nan Guthrie. Fourth row: 
Andi White, Donann Gloss, Anne Green, Patricia Butler, Judy Ridson, Nancy Immel, Pat Gerzban, Betty Milahausen, Shanda Stephenson, 
Martha Hodges, Katharine Penson, Carole Santa, Nancy Brown. 

"What w<- (Ion"! go through for a rush 

This is hcltcr than class." 

•In the spring, a \(iuiig man's fancy turns to thoughts of water battles." 


Interfraternity Council 


The Interfraternity Council meets regularly 
for the purpose of airing mutual problems and the 
planning of numerous projects. 

IFC, together with Panhel, sponsors the Pledge 
Dance and workshops, where conferences and dis- 
cussions are held jointly. 

Other important projects include a Presidents' 
Banquet. Fraternity Rededication, a co-sponsorship 
of the Miss Prince Georges Pageant, the sponsoring 
of a Korean war orphan, and three educational 

.Socially, the IFC Ball is one of the highlights of 
the school year, as is colorful Greek Week. 

Officers of the Interfraternity Coun- 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL— fjVsf row: William O'Brien, Joseph Hardiman, Robert Berber, Jerry Bank, Arthur Savage. James 
Ryan. Donald ThompMin. Second rote: Alan Nevin, Michael Frisrh, Turn Seppy, Nirhcdas Keck, treasurer; Dick Powell, vice president; 
Rand Tutlle, president; Bob Yellowlees. second vice president; Fred Denenheri;. secretary: Samuel Ehersole. Edward St. John. Third row: 
David Horner, Charles Peterson. Douplas Gelfeld, Robert Bulill, Jack Despeaux, Winton Davenport, Frank Embree. James Evans. Michael 
Lynch, Calvin Longacre. Nick I.add, Charles Ezrine. Fourth row: Albert Smith Jr.. David Ryan. Robert Payne. David Saaks. Joel Ruben- 
stein, Ceorpe Roche, Josef .Seidel, Harry Leonnig. Edward Cox. David Smith. Reese Warner Jr., Dick Booth. Roper Crawford. 









4q ^j- 

I » I' 


The Chariot Race, a part of Greek Week. 

Fraternitv men relaxing with a eame of cards. 


Rushing provides new blood to fill the ranks. 

Time out for a midnight coffee 

Intramurals present some tough 

Greeks getting ready for that 




*> *t %'V 

il* I 

ALPHA EPSILON PI— firs( row: Lenord Horwitz, Paul Derman. Sheldon Tanli.-nfeUl. Michael Bro(l>ky. secrelary: Dau;;la* (iclf.-kl. 
prcsiiloni : Arnold Saidnian. vice president; Allan Doris, treasurer; Ronald Krankrl. Robert Bulitt. Srroni! row: Seymour Preissman. Roherl 
Wendell. Elliott Alpher, Richard Sherman. Allen Barke. Warren Granek. Milton .Stombler. Kred Herold. Morion Baker, adviser. Third 
row: Norman Michaelson. Stephen .Shenier. Flenry Haendler, Lloyd Kramer. Jerome Sereboff. Michael Barpteil. Samuel Kaplan. Martin 
Jacobs, Marvin Rosen. Barry Snssman. Robert Winlerfeldt. 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 


Hey, is anybody going up for a 
ten o'clock? 



<)m; oi riiK 11 K. 11 1. K, ins of Greek Week is tlie 
;iiiiiual Turtle Derby sponsored by AEPi. Last year 
over one bimdred turtles were entered. 

This year AEPi plarcd fifth iii srholarship among 
the fraternities, and their booth in the Soph Carnival 
collected the second largest amount of money. 

AttivitN conscious AEPi's participated in many 
phases of campus life. Included were the pep rally 
and freshman prom chairmanships and the sopho- 
more Men's League representative. 

The AGR's are proud of their scholastic aver- 
age which has been consistently higher than the 
all men's average. The presidents of the Agronomy, 
Collegiate 4-H, and Dairy Science Clubs, as well as 
the vice presidents of APO and the AG Student 
Council, wear the AGR pin. 

Last year their cross country team tied for first 
place, and their track team came in fourth. 

The men with the black Stetsons also originated 
the annual sorority cow milking contest. 



I >?«, 

"Hurry up guys, I think I hear the 
cook coming." 

Alpha Gamma Rho 


ALPHA GAMMA RHO — First row: Wayne McGinnis, Josef Seide! Jr., Paul Weller. Thomas Shockley, treasurer; Joseph Lanza, vice 
president; George Roche, president; Paul Schwartz, secretary: Clarence Reeder, John Sanders, Clyde Culver, James Dickerson, Thomas 
Ford. Second row: William Greiner, Harry Merryman Jr., William Ehersole, Richard Miller, James Stewart, Richard Rayne Jr., Wayne 
Kelley, Howard Culver, Donald Davis, Roy Huffman, William Whatley, Vernon Mayer, Joseph Marshall, James Sanders, Francis Garrett. 
Third row: Gordon Wilson, Calvert Steuart, Donald Jones. William Brewster, David Denney, Bill Harris, Demorest Knapp Jr., Thomas 
Von Garlem, John Webster, Truil Brinsfield Jr., William Smith. Robert Noren, Perry Plexico. 




V ' 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA — First row: Robert Nussey, Joseph King. Roger BiiUnose, Louis Tacchetti. Sal Vilo. Keith Wilkinson, Albert 
Michaels Jr. Second row: Barney Reed, Warren Raiihufcr, Richard Gentle, T(:in Malloy, George O'Neal. John Sapiente. Roger Crawford, 
Raymond Wickel. William Lilly. Vann (Canada. James Edmonds. Third row: Benjamin Petlce. Bernard McCarthy. Dick Booth, secretary; 
Joseph Behrmann. Richard Morgan, president; Mrs. Jaynes, honscmolher; .Albert Reynolds, vice president; Ben Kopet. treasurer; Martin 
Herbst, secretary; Gordon Keys, Raoid K. Jones. Michael Sheehan. Fourth row: Harold Boggiano Jr., John Bowler. William McCollam, 
Joseph McCarlin. James Oinlter, Micliael Lashley, Gerard Hurley. Ron Willis. John Adams, Pieter Vanderveer. Jay Carnthers. Albert 
Gasser Jr.. Richard Edmonds, Gary Shepherd. Warren Duckelt, Thomas Williams. Fifth roic: David Tankard, Don Dean. Dennis Griffin, 
Roger Harris, Douglas Cook. Con Starr. I5rian Rooney, Don Golladay, Jaik Frazier Jr.. Robert Rennie, Donald Mudd, James Pelerka, Robert 
,\nderson, Paul Begansky, Edward Shepherd, John Macris, Anthony Spinicchia, Sam Van Pelt. 

Alpha Tau Omega 

It'b obviou.s that all ATO's do not 
read the Wall Street Journal. 





consecutive years, also claim last year's winner of 
the Bronze Bucks Award. 

During Greek Week the ATO's sponsored the 
chariot race and won the hike race. They also look 
second place in the intiariiiiral haskcliiali league. 

ATO's hold first string herths on the football, 
lacrosse, and wicstliiig teams. In scholar-liip. they 
finished .second among fraternities. 

The Deke's recently started a Tliuisday 
afternoon coffee hour that is open to the campus. 
It has become quite popular. 

The associate editors of Old Line and Terrapin, 
the IFC publicity chairman, and the president of 
the Economics Discussion Club are Deke's. They 
also boast the intramural skish champ. 

Outstanding social events are their "Mount'n 
Dew Party," the "Military Brawl," and the Spring 

Yeah, that must be the one Joe's 
been dating. 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

DELTA KAPPA EPSILON— fiV^t row: Joseph Mcintosh, George Peters, vice president; Willard Titlow, president; Selkirk Dalrymple, 
secretary; Jon Hillegeist, Audie Conway. Second row: James Alberts, Robert Blongiewicz, treasurer; Lyle Grupenhoff, Richard Burt, Tom 

|*u»\ «; 




/ :'., 









DELTA SIGMA PHI— fi>s( row: David McCiillough, Donald Howard, Richard Mills, Joe Ryon, Albert Smith, president; John Cantii, 
vice president; Robert Poffel, treasurer; James Hagy. secretary; Ira Good. Biirtnn Jarman. Second row: B. Kavanangh, Kenneth Lockerby, 
Thcimas Baxter, Raymond Swartz, Robert Russell, William Lipinski, Micliatl Cramer, William Erler Jr., Karl Conley, William Gardner, 
William Hay, George Andrews. Third row: Bartholomew Havriliak, James Robinson, Smith Allnutt, David Gregg, Charles Grandmaison, 
David Unglesbee, Francis Zeltman, James Noe, John Warhol, Bruce Miller, Thomas Barry. 

Delta Sigma Phi 


"Now look fellaR, when this guy 

snaps the l)all .... 


The Dklta Sig's won the .■>ili()l;irshi[) trophy 
last year by accumulating the highest academic 
average among fraternities. The associate editor of 
Expression is a Delta Sig. 

Each year at Easter, they distribute bouquets and 
candv among the sororities for their Easter liiimn 

Famous Delta Sig alumni include Terp great, 
Ralph Felton, and bandleader, Tex Beneke. Out- 
standing socials are the "Sailors' Ball" and the 
"'49er's Ball." 

When Vice President Nixon returned to the 
United States, he was warmly greeted by a Nix-on- 
the-Reds delegation from the Maryland campus. 
This idea was originated and coordinated by the 

This year the Belt's finished third scholastically, 
and in intramurals they finished second in football, 
bowling, and volleyball. The copy editor of the 
Terrapin and the Cadet Commanding Officer of 
ROTC are Belt's. 

Each year they present the coveted "Sorority of 
the Year" Award. 


[1*1111 1, 


" 'Twas the night before finals, 
and man did we cram." 

Delta Tau Delta 

DELTA TAU DELTA — First row: Hart Joseph, Richard Allen, Robert Crumlish, Marvin Storey, Fenton Cogar, William Valente, James 
Bryan, Charles Kugel. Second row: Robert Graybill, Leroy Smith Jr., Norton Gillette Jr., Theodore Lawshe, treasurer; Edward St. John, 
president; .Mrs. Frankie Dowling, housemother; Donald Williams, James Beynon, secretary; William Machen, Charles Mundt. Third row: 
James Foskett, Neil Welty, Brad Becker, John Gemmill, William Nock, Frank Lane, William Ferguson, Tomlinson Brown, Brian Waidler, Leo 
Balsamo, Howard Turner Jr., Ray McGreevey. Fourth row: Wallace Ward, Gary Brown, Fred Gale, Thomas Allen, Kirtland Bass, John 
Harmon, James Bates, James Doyle, Harold Clevenger, Porter Ellington, Ted Morris, Sonny Piatt. 

KAPPA ALPHA— First row: John McHugh. John Antholis, John Tamaro, Arny Cook Jr., William Wae?che, vice prej-ideni; Coila 
Mahnlm, Edward Cox. president; Hilary Ruwe Jr.. ferretarv: Lee Gordy, Michael Healy. Second row: Henry Stanshury. Michael Kavoiinis. 
Alan Marjiiilis, Kim Webb, George Collias, Lloyd Lewis. Richard Slogo, John Kealing. Ronald Billings, Milchel Maiorana, Gardner 
Shiigart, Alan Spellman, Wayne Ehrile, Ray Bohlman. Third row: Charles McGiiire, Gordon Giersch. Harry Leonnig. David Wheeler, 
David McConnell, Frank Dvorak. John Mascone. Bruce Howell. Bulkeley Griswold, Frank Sandera, Charles Watson, William Taylor Jr.. 
Roger Goss. 

Kappa Alpha 

"Tliii- tliiiif; is worse than a one 
armed bandit !" 


The Kappa Alpha Order, residing at number 
one Fraternity Row, is best known for its KA Min- 
strel Show. Once each year, armed with banjos, 
spats, and black faces, they entertain the campus 
with their traditionally fine show. 

The Sophomore Class president, a member of the 
Legislature, and the senior Men's League repre- 
sentative were KA's. 

The KA's participate in all intramnrals, giving 
each of their ()|)ponents some of the louphest com- 
petition in the league. 

Lambda Chi, the largest national fraternity in 
the country, each year gives good reason for their 
past growth through their participation and contri- 
bution to campus activities. 

Lambda Chi's served as Diamondback executive 
sports editor and as Men's League treasurer. Many 
of Maryland's finest athletes, past and present, have 
come from Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Some of their best known socials include the 
"White Rose Formal" and the annual spring formal. 

"Who knows, it might even get us 
through Organic." 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA— f(>s< row: Richard Roth, David Workman, Richard Turney, William Hooks, Wesley Sauter Jr., Peter Ostrowski. 
Frank Formica, Donald Haller. Second row: William Hahn, Michael Carpin. William Rodman, Harry Malinoff, Everett Hannah, Richard 
Lewis. .Samuel Achtzehn, Fred Sessions, Barry Brandt. Third row: Ward Reilly, Harry Davis, Ronald Mears, treasurer; Robert Irelan, Mrs. 
Palmer, housemother; Charles Graf, president; James Scanlan, secretary; Donald Young, Keith Franklin, Frederick Markert, Roland 
Brosekeiz. Fourth roiv: Ronald Guthrie, Roger Barker, Richard Baker, Hovifard Fielding. Perry Ostrowski, Orville Slye Jr., Eugene Golsen. 
William Myers, Frederick McGrady, Elmer Laurent. Shep Hayman, Richard Cole. Harry Cole, Francis Kershner, Thomas Gunderman, 
Kenneth Lore. Fifth rotv: Robert Boyer, Roger Selby, Thomas Zehnter, Richard Hykes, Daniel Strong, Willard Cronyn, Frank Embree, 
Loring Schmidt. William Boyer, Kermit Hunt, Robert Gayer, Summers Hunter, Larry Antry, Victor Schwartz. 



v \l 

PHI ALPHA— Firs/ roiv: Alan Nevin, Eugene Wcinzweig. Alfred Miller, Ben Rubinstein, vice president; Michael Hartz. treasurer; Max 
Levin. Robert Waehs, Ernie Wallner, Marvin Ginsburg, Larry Granat. SerontI row: Charles Winner. Allen Bazensky. Lee DopolofF. David 
Finkel, Neil Stein, Stanley Goldberg, Marvyn Pinerinan, Burton Finifter, Stephen Winkler. Ira GoUlnian. Third row: Marvin .Sober. Lee 
Kirsh, Steve Katz, Joseph Myerowitz, Jerry Baer, Ian Miller. Michael Frisch. Alvin Pasco. Robert Freedman. Charles Scherr, Harvey Caplan. 
Fourth row: Jordan Obertier. Barry Steinbach, Ronald Miller, Steve Jacobs, Lcroy Lyon, .Stuart Sleiner, Bernard Pleet, Jay Seidenman, 
Allan Horelick, Samuel Berkowitz, Dennis Winston, Barry Sklar. 

Phi Alpha 

«• ••'",• t\ -. 


Cusloni liairciillin{; at the I'lii 
Alph House. 


This year has been a most successful and acii\c 
one for the Phi Alph's. 

In athletics they placed men on the iiitiainiiial 
all-star teams in both football and basketball, and 
had men on the varsity wrestling, swimming, and 
soccer teams. 

Phi Alph's belonged to and held impoitant peti- 
tions on the Diamondback, Terrapin, WML(]; and 
in Hillel and ODK. Phi .\l|)has socials include the 
"Gangster Affair."' the "Tftiys "n Dolls Party." and 
a Roman party. 

The Phi Delt's took first place lionois at 
Harmony Hall, won third place in the IF Sing last 
year, and also won the Blood Drive trophy. 

The vice president of SGA, president of the Old 
Line Party, a member of the Legislature, and the 
co-captain of the swimming team are Phi Delt's. 

They present the annual Hillock Award to the 
outstanding fraternity on campus, and are co-spon- 
sors of "Profs on Parade," one of the activities of 
Spring Week. 

"Do you really think he swallowed 
it?" ' 

Phi Delta Theta 

PHI DELTA THETA— f/m row: Peter Tucker, John Westbrook, Paul Sibalik, Wayne Dickson, David Yost, Arthur Libby, Jon Rich- 
ardson, Daffron Greenwell, William Cooper Jr., Clark Kent, Jon Mills. Second row: Patrick O'Malley, Donald Howard, Robert Berger, Robert 
Barroll, Edwin Ronsaville, James Smith, John Roney, Lee Cave, Preston Phenix, Lowell McCoy, Edward Ittner, Donald Lewers, Larry Ingle. 
Third row: Thomas Aversa, Earl Timmons, Carl Majeczky, William Yates, John Patton, Dick Sinclair, secretary; Don Price, Thomas Sauter. 
vice president; Mrs. Isabel Fenner, housemother; Joseph Hardiman, president; Fred Thompson, treasurer; Donald Smith, Richard Reddish. 
Bernard McGinn. Fourth row: Gerald Drescher, William Rice, James Widenmyer, Thomas Glass, Marvin Pixton, Bob Foy, Robert Zebley, 
David Beadles, William Crawford, Wayne Lee, Neil McLaughlin. Richard McDuffie, Curt Barker, Harold Campbell, William Davidson, 
Richard Birkmeyer, Richard Reeser, Kenneth Roberts. Fifth roiv: Denny Webster, Jim Fratino, John Johnston, James Hawkins, John 
Fischer, Harold Curtis, Walter Ralph, James Butler Jr., Arthur Teagarden, Anthony Versis, Mike Murdock, Thomas Tucker, Wayne Morris. 
John Talbott, Donald Long, John Ing. 


n n ^ 




.^ ->j 





PHI KAPPA SIGMA — First row: Dana Groner, Phillip Johnson, Les Ricketts, Frederick Smith, Richard Thompson, Harry Bacas, Dennis 
Brooks. Second row: Robert Sommers, Kenneth Groner, Robert Shoemaker, Ernest Hosse, treasurer; Cliff Taggart, president: Mrs. Hendly. 
housemother; Jack McCarthy, vice president; John Doran, Richard Moran, secretary; Cliff Kriig. Third row: Marty Mullierow. William 
Piigh, William Andrusic, Anthony Carano, Martin Frankel, Robert Van F,ss, Tom .Morrissey, Kenneth Dando, John Fnllon. (leorge Baker, 
second vice president; Donald Kanimerer, Pete Hayes. Fourth row: Donald Merrick, William Dale, John Scardina, Charles Briddell. 
Gordon Boone Jr., John Patterson, George Waidner, Kenneth Gookin, John MrPhail, Brud Patterson, Cleveland Vetter, Frank Majewski. 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

With a rill) a dub dub, six men 'n 
a tub. 


In Greek Week the Phi Kap chariot was the 
fastest of the lot, and the title "King of Greek 
Week" was also bestowed to a Phi Kap. Another 
member was awarded the Morty Cohen Sport>niaii- 
ship Trophy. 

They captnred the iiitraniiiral football < ioxmi ant! 
were runners-up in basketball and bowling. The 
captains of the soccer and baseball teams, as well 
as an All-American in lacrosse, were Phi Kap's. 

Phi Kap's also participated in many phases of 
sliidciil government. 

Harmony Hall, which has already beeome a 
tradition at Maryland, is sponsored by the Phi 
Kappa Taus. The Phi Tau's present a battle axe to 
the Housemother of the Year. At the IF Sing they 
present the Bronze Bucks Award, which is given to 
the outstanding fraternity man of the year. 

The Phi Tau's were horse shoes champions last 
year, and one of their members was IFC Treasurer. 

The "Undertaker's Ball" is one of their best 
known socials. 

Just a friendly game of cards. 

Phi Kappa Tau 

PHI KAPPA TAV—First row: William Herlihy, Nicholas Keck, George Kraft, William Vought, secretary; Melville Foster, treasurer; 
Calvin Longacre, president; Nicholas Ladd, vice president; Charles Lease, Carl Klein, Frank Dressman. Seconrf rou): James Offutt, Edward 
Southwick, Austin Perry, Julian Wilton, Thomas Buckingham, Ralph Hamilton, Robert Bishop Jr., Ronald Shoupe, Philip Peeling, 
William Robinson. Third roiv: John Fieser, George Torbert, William Leake, Ralph Gastley, Kirk Donovan, John Coffin, Carl Gardner, James 
Moore. James Shaver, William Clagett. Richard Nixdorf. 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA — First row: William Bri^lu, Hamld Markle. Eddie Simmon*. Lance Billingsley, Kriss, mascot; Calvin Hook. Bruce 
MoiilihrMV. l.oi]i« Roy. Second row: Ivar Leiiis, Robert Yellowlees. Charles Broadnip, secretary; Robert Payne, president; Mrs. Margaret 
Smith, housemother; Wayne Bethards. vice president; John O'Brien, treasurer; Jack Cai)ants, Thomas Morgan. Arthur Hermann. James 
Pinhcrlster. Third row. Donald Sharpe. \ ernon Briggs. Phillip Cole. John Towers. Lindsay Norman, Jim Wood. L. Hefflin. barren Wimer, 
Philip Burr. Eugene Morahan, John Willin. James Poflenberger, Jack Zimmerman. Fourth row: William Patterson, Harry Hart, Dave 
Ryan, John Bailey, Williaui Biuch, Janus Hill. Richard Hodgson, Bill Willis, David Coder. Paul Harris, James Fox. Robert .\rmstrong, 
Douglas .Simmons. John Proctor. James Truelove. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 




"Hold on lioy we'll have you out 
in n minute!" 

h :.e ^r^ 


In past years sume ov the .must t)ul>iaiuliiig 
leaders on campus have come from the Phi Sig 
House; this year proved no exception. The presi- 
dent of the Student Government Association, secre- 
tary of the Men's League, vice president of the 
Junior Class, and two memhers of the Legislature 
were Phi Sig's. 

Tliey walked off with second honors in last year's 
IF Sing, won the Prince Georges Pageant Award, 
and placed third in the hooth competition for the 
Sophomore Carnival. 

The Pi Kappa Alpha House underwent a major 
fix-up and redecorating operation last year, and the 
results are both gratifying and encouraging. 

Within their own national fraternity the PiKA's 
won the scholarship improvement award for 1957 
and 1958. The president of ASCE wore the PiKA 

Their best known socials include the "Hard 
Times" and the "Shipwreck" parties. Senators 
Sparknian and Morris are two of PiKA's famous 


"Where'd they all come from, 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

PI KAPPA alpha — Yale Singer, James Zucharo, Kenneth Mitchell Jr.. Hubert Haack, William Poole Jr., president: Peter Giddings, 
Allan Johner. 

P<r. -SJ' 


SI(;MA alpha KI'SII.ON Ursl ruw: Richard Marpeson, Eric Sclimitter, John Bros, Richard Hiidr. Kdward Clahaugh. Alan Ricliards. 
Alwyn Merrill. Michael Desmond. Seriiml run': Jim Jenkins. Theodore Beahni Jr.. William (!nshard Jr., Crai;; Richardson, David Williams. 
William Bridi-, Lory (Jood, Harry Russell, \alenline Lord. Thinl ruw: Arthnr .Stack Jr.. I.esier Snyder. Lloyd .Sullivan Jr.. Frederick I nliedl, 
Ireasnrer; .Mrs. MilliT. hoiisemolher ; William (dark, vice president: Larry (dianey, F.mory Brown. William Jolmson. Thomas Beall Jr. 
h'liiirlh rati: Roliert Rosalo. (leorpe Oatis, Rohert Fenimore, David Bntts. Ilandd Barnhart. Lowell Ballard. John Cohle, Michael -Slivalolti, 
James Tawes, Gerald Raftery. Fijih run-. Karl Matzdorf. Don Palmer, Paul Gardella, R(dand Ltterhaiifih. Frank Fowler, Dan Champion. 
Sherman Kline, Cordell Hart, Donald Jones, Lintim Treiio. Sixth row: John Fischer, Jack ('aldwell. (lalvin Gray. Stuart Callison. Gene 
I'yndall, Ronald Bowie, Rol)erl Garr, Bill Reisner, Bill llalin. Jack FJuschnian, Phil Ross. Michael Palteson. Thomas Edmonslon. Art 
Phillips, Rohert Woodchek, Harold Injiraham. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

"O.K. (luys, lei's try it again from 


At the IFC Ball SAE was awarded last year 
the coveted Hillock Trophy, given annually to the 
outstanding fraternity on campus. 

Ilu'v were iiitraiiuiral baskctl)all and track cham- 
pions, second in football competition and runners- 
til) at Harmony Hall. The presidents of the Junior 
and S(>iiior Classes and of the IF(^ were SAE's. 

Their house is most easily recognized hy the 
not-always-white lions that guard the entrance. 

SAM, ONE OF THE MOST ACTIVE fiateinities on 
campus, is outstanding both socially and athlet- 
ically. The president of the Free State Party, the 
chairmen of Homecoming and the Junior Prom, and 
one legislator were SAM's. 

They paddled their way to the swimming cham- 
pionship, and a "Sammy" was the intramural golf 

Not to be outdone scholastically, four brothers 
claim membership in Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman 
scholastic honorary. 

Some KAT's at a dessert with the 


Sigma Alpha Mu 

SIGMA ALPHA MU — First row: Phihp Littman, Herbert Kishter, Marvin Grodnitzky, Stuart Fine, Morty Blumberg, Joel Goodman, 
Steve Machiz, Eddie Tucker. Second row: Harry Friedman, Robert Brenner, Vincent Alcarese, Stewart Rosenberg. Larry Laborwit, Kenny 
Waisman, Blaine Gilbert. Richard Wiener, Stephen Foreman. Third roiv: Jeffrey Watson, Mark Govrin. Arnold Blank. Sylvan Feldman, 
Marshall Dinowitz, Ira Titunik, Richard Creditor, Fred Bank, Michael Rachlin, Stephen Sherman. Fourth row: Bernie Reamer, Irvine 
Freedman, Jerry Mondell, Stephen Harris, secretary; Mrs. Mildred Richards, housemother; Jerry Bank, president; Stanley Mazaroff, 
treasurer; Ronald Geltman, Leonard Helfgott, Ivan Rosengarden, Marty Millison, Thomas Feldman. Fifth row: Jim Katcef, Harold Dwin, 
Michael Folb, Irvin Kaufman, Eddie Spire, Barry Schweitzer, Eugene Rosengarden, Jeffry Legum, Stephen Glick, Al Luray, Bob Decker, 
Michael Fox, Les Fram, Harvey Brown, Joel Smeyne. Sixth row: Michael Silver, Eddie Blickstein, Fred Scholnick, Charles Abelson, 
Barry Frame, William Newberger, Buddy Miller, Barry Heyman, Arthur Savage, Barry Rosenbaum, Fred Sugar, Norman Tucker, Stanley 
Dorman, Bernard Helman. 

P c^ n ^ 










SIGMA cm— First row: Richard Gole, William Rcihhins. Fred Ad kins, Boh Smith, Rohert Lealiy. Boh Black, Neal Thigpeii. John 
Twamlcy, John Fairhanks. Rohert Roht-rls. Sernnd row: Hrucp Colvin. Norman IVterson, Jeromi- Render, Orahl Burns. Daniel Mauser, vice 
president; William Demas. president; Mrs. Elizaheth W'riuht. housemother; Frank Ratka. treasurer; John McKerhnie. (lerald Connor, 
David Cloufih, Nortnan Prinrc. Jr. Third run: Leslie (ii-rrie. Kdward ."smith. Pierre Blinhoff. Corlys C.illis. John Ryiiier. Rohert Brooks, 
.■Mfred .Marshall, .Steve .Milkovirh. Don Dickinson, Richard E\ irs. Michael Lynch, Kenneth Dahlin. John ."slierin. Thonia^ Boole. Fourth 
row: Rohert .McKay, F?oh Zapolocky. Harry HuhndorlT. W illiani White, James Evans, Eugene Berlett, Laurence Boarchnan, James V^ right. 
John Russell, Edward O'Loughlin, George Davis. Jr.. Carl (lad, Jr., W. Barbee, Richard Anderson. Robert Couse, jerry Peahody. James 

Sigma Chi 

Thcros iiolhiiij: like a fast f;aiiie 
(if haskfthall before dinner. 


Sigma Chi placed first among Iratcniities in 
over-all scholarship last year. Another first prize 
was awarded to the hoys for their eo-sponsored 
hooth, "Cannihal Caravan," at the Soiihomore 

Being well represented in \aiioii> caiiipiis aelivi- 
ties, the Sigma Chi's claiiiuMl the treasurer of SGA, 
two legislators, and the hiisiiiess managers of three 
eampns piihlicalions. Their outstanding social event 
of the year is the Sweetheart Weekend. 

Sigma Nu sent a one-man swimming team to 
the intramural swimming meet and came through 
with a fourth place among fraternities. 

Wearing the Sigma Nu pin were the presidents 
of the Men's League, the Newman Club, and the 
Student Religious Council, as well as the chairman 
of the Elections Board. This fraternity is also rep- 
resented on the lacrosse, track, and rifle teams. 

Famous Sigma Nu socials include the "Bums' 
Ball," the "Pirates' Ball," and the "White Rose 

The late show, Sigma Nu style. 

Sigma Nu 

SIGMA NU — First row: Fred Olverson, Jerome Farrell, Donald Sullivan, Chester Foster, treasurer; Charles Peterson, president; Harry 
Hoberman, vice president; Conlin Brogan, secretary; Lewis Buchanan, David Horner. Second row: Ben Aquilina, Charles Pellicane, Bernie 
Solomon, Bryant McVearry, Bob Shook, Dave Ludeman, Robert Crane, Walter Herr, William Sasscer, Charles Knox. Mark Laken, Terrence 
Daly, Michael Small, John Infranca, Gordon Lewis, Jr., Andrew Nelson, Jr. Third row: Philip Lauro, Marshall Yankelevitz, Stephen Mason, 
Douglas Smith, Richard Richter, Clifford Rullman, Robert Barto. Franklin Michael, Joe Morgan, Michael Branca. Andrew Miller. 




,\« \l 


i^i^f!P| ^ 

SIGMA PHI EPSILON — First row: James Cleveland, Frank O'Brimski, Bill Cliamberlin, Fred Landon, secretary; Austin Fox. vice presi- 
dent; Joseph Cox, president; Edward Lynch, treasurer; Newton Lewis, William Higgins, William Seaton. Seronil roic: Richard Parker, 
George Kaludis, Richard Murdoch, Boh Deffinhaugh, Jesse Hofmann, James Ryan, Donald Thompson, William Filsinger, Bruce Williams, 
Leo Naughlon. Third row: Jeffrey Bowman, Ralph Gates, James Reid. William Bell, Kenneth Arthur, Ivan Mandukich, Gary Jacquemin. 
Brad Brown, Charles Winters, Thomas Maxwell, Daniel Stoner, Jr. Fourth row: James Reynolds, Harold Green, .Michael \^healley, Joseph 
Zavona, Howard .Smith. Stanton Boteler. Lee Repass, Dan Cayelli, Charles Stoner. Paul Sherwood, Randolph Cramer. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

"Hand me that saw; I think I've 
got it fixed." 

You CAN ALWAYS RECOGNIZE a Sig Ep by his red 
vest and his house by its red door. 

Some of the outstanding leaders on campu.s 
come from the Sig Ep house. They include the 
presidents of Oniicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, 
The Institute of Aeronautics, and the chief justice 
of the Central Student Court. 

Their colorful float entitled "Cleopatra's Barge" 
won second place in the Homecoming float compe- 
tion this year. 


A MAJOR REDECORATING JOB was Started on the 
Sigma Pi house when the members gathered for 
work sessions during the summer. The first floor 
was completely remodeled, and new furniture was 
acquired for the living and dining rooms. A "new 
look" was the result. 

The captain of the rifle team, a member of the 
tennis team, and the president of APO were Sigma 

Outstanding alumni include Frank Buck and 
General Maxwell Taylor. 



"Now where do you think you're 

Sigma Pi 

SIGMA PI — Fi)sf- row: John McLendon, Charles Peck, Donald Webster, secretary; Richard Ingraham, president; Humberto Domenech, 
vice president;, William Barnes, Wilson Brady, William Condon. Second row: William Davis, Richard Hayward. Edward Aker, Edward 
Brown, John Locke, Philip Kane, Robert Price, John Press, Bruce Ball, Ralph Carrello, Donald Capron. 

f •« 

■f r, 



TAU EPSILON PHI— First row: Sliiarl Astran, Phillip Waldcr, Ronald Spalm. Martin Wolff, Jerry Goldstein, Stanley Katz, Jerry 
Harrison, Sam Klamner, Mike Pincus, Sheldon Wallerslcin, Perry Klein. Second row: Herbert Koeni^sherg. Stanley Caplan. Ronnie 
Rudick, Elliott Weincr, I'hilip (juint, Calvin Belsky, Leonard Saval, Larry Block, Richard Bard, Stuarl Goldsmith, Jerry Himelfarb. Joel 
Sherman, Eddie Shapiro, Hal Blankman, Aaron Linchuck. Third row: Allan Rabineau, Edward Sibel, Arthur Steinberg, Lee Gresser, Chuck 
Harrison, Kim Miller, mascot; John Snieyne, treasurer; Stuart Hack, vice president; Joel Rubcnstein, president; Mrs. Martin, housemother; 
Robert Yerman, secretary; Benton Becker. William Balser, Fred Stempler, Tommy Steinhardt, Larry Fox. Fourth row: Jerry Sklar. Ken- 
neth Topaz, .Arnold Ehriich, (',i\ Morgan, Morton Glazer. Steve Seheer, Larry .Auster, Mike Cohen. Bernie Manacher, Roger Saleii. San- 
ford Trontz. Norman Kaufman, Arnold Berman, Harvey Franks. John Mason, Bernie .Slanker, Fred Ansel, Bernie Blaustein, Philip Pushkin, 
Jack Bloom, Elliott Friedman. Filth row: Arnold Spitzen, Alan Goldfc-in, James Levin, Howard Pedolsky, Charles Shapiro. Stuart Fedder, 
Norman Ressin, Frederick Satkin. Chuck Sandler. Ralph I^evin. Stuart Berney, David Yumkas, David Saaks, Beryl Jacobson, Norman Posner, 
-Myron Bloom. Gerald Lean, Daniel Hyman, Bill Cohen, Harvey Galinn. 

Tau Epsilon Phi 

Getting acquainted with TEP's 
new masfot. 


Each year TEP co-sponsors the annual blood 
drive and presents a tropliy to tlie fiaternity vvilli 
the highest percentage of their inenihcrship donat- 
ing Mood. 

Producing strong athletic learns last year in all 
fiaternity sports, TEP captured the howling and 
volleyball titles. They also bad individual cham- 
pions in swiinniing, boxing and foul shooting. 

They claim one of the largest active memberships 
on campus, and with their new addition, have one 
of the largest houses as well. 

The Teke's are best known for their famous 
bell, which has done much to promote school spirit, 
especially at the football games. 

Being very active in intramural athletics, they 
field some of the strongest teams in the league. Last 
year they were softball champions. 

Their Homecoming float, "Tribute to Gersch- 
win," was named second runner-up last fall. Two 
Teke's served as vice president of IFC and co-chair- 
man of Greek Week. 

The night before the dance and 
no date. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON— firit row: Harry Bowman, Edgar Boxwell, Frank Fink, treasurer; Robert MelloU, secretary; Winton Davenport, 
vice president; Dick Powell, president; Don Bindor, Terry Seabolt, Donald Burgess, Dick Mensing. Second row: Norman Price, David 
Bowie, Walter Hellman, Thomas George, William Fetteroff, Arthur Clessuras, Richard McQuaid, Donald Oakley, Robert Rush, Jack 
Despeaux, Robert Beacham. Third row: John Tracy, Jr.; Charles Eackles, Jr., Carl DiPietro, Joseph Aro, Louis Volandt, Artman 
Reeves, Richard Howe, Ed Sommerfield, Jon Petersen, Richard Millhouser, Joseph Murphy. Fourth row: Kenneth Simpson, Michael Tirjan, 
Robert Cullen. John Ladrido, George Kabus. Ralph Harris, George Rines. Robert Artigiani. Mirhael Bejvan. Franklin Johnson. 

f r 1 

THETA CHI— First row: Robert Luebkert, William Belt, Frederick Turco, Quinn Donoghue, vice president; David Smith, president; 
William Osha, John Arnott, Don Pickett, Lloyd Lewis. Second row: Tom Hanlon, Eugene Miller, John Randolph. Jr., Richard Cahill, 
Jim Hughes, .Arthur .Sleasman. Jr., Len .Schammel, John Bonnar, James Haley, Nelson Potter, John Barrett. Third row: Frank Tudisco, 
Don Glenn, William Havens, Richard Wilkinson, Curt Stielow, John Bigelow, Paul Smith, Howard Seltzer, .Maurice Lewis, Don Walker, 
Fred Wilson, James Nickle, Joseph Lillard, Jr. 

Theta Chi 

Anything beats walking. 


The Theta Chi's can usually be seen playing 
a game of touch football in lioiil ol liu'ir lioiisr. In 
back a few more \\ill l»e engaged in a >|)iiile(l vol- 
leyball game. 

Being an alhlelically minded fiaternilv . iIk' Tliela 
Chi's continually field strong teams in tlie various 
intramural spoils on campus. 

Much stress is placed on social activities, the 
most famous being the "French Parly." the "Moon- 
shine Ball," and iheir spring formal. 

Through hard work and imagination, the 
ZBT's float, "The King and I," was awarded top 
honors at Homecoming. 

The fraternity representative to SGA, the secre- 
tary of IFC and Kalegethos, and an associate editor 
of Expression were Zebes. 

The bicycle race held during Greek Week and 
the campus Bridge Tournament is sponsored by 
this fraternity. 

ZBT claims the most famous dog on campus, 
"Zeebee," as its mascot. 

aa t!J)1B i' •'" »■"- 

Zeta Beta Tau 

"Let's put it on that lawn over 

ZETA BETA TAU — First row: Albert Hoehn, Frank Hart, Leonard Wachs, William Levy, treasurer; Henry Goldberg, president; Mrs. 
Pauley, housemother; Michael Zell, vice president; Charles Ezrine, secretary; Richard Goldstein, Robert Cutler. Second row: Jay Salkin, 
Arthur Fleischer, Myles Friedman, Phil Tucker, Mike Goodman, Marshall Layton, Allan Altschull, Leonard Scheinker, Richard Krieger, 
Mark Caplan, Donald Silverstein, Richard Klaff, Eugene Friedman. Third row: Aaron Asrael, Danny Schloss, Howard Goldfinger, Allan 
Levy, Stanley Foreman, Gary Huddles, Herbert Kasoff, William Krichinsky, John Haas, Gilbert Feldman, Louis Solomon, Fred Denenberg. 
Fourth row: -Les Pittler, Sandy Shapiro. Robert Kaplan, Stephen Schapiro, Laurence Abramson, Robert Morgenstein, Stuart Harrison, 
Michael Saltz, Morton Marcus. Morris Krome, Steve Salup, Geoffrey Berman, Stanford Blum. Filth row: Bob Schaftel, Charles Shapiro, 
Robert Sachs, Sam Bereson, Louis Leon, Brian Meringoff, Neil Smalkin, Lawrence Kloze, Jerry Foreman, Barry Solomon, Philip Gallant, 
Stanley Plotkin, Arnold Schlein. 



■ # 




t I t-l t 

%r^^ t ^.•^ * 

-^ ^ \^: 

4^ '♦ 



Class of 1959 

CHARLES LYNN ABEL, Fairiax, Va.. BPA, B.S., Industrial Admin- 
istration — SAM; Aqualiners, pres.. social chm.; Gymkana; Men's 
Glee Club; Olympic Barbell Club; Intramurals. HARRY EDWARD 
ABRAMS. Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Transportation. ROBERT 
GREGORY ADAMS, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.,— i: A E, treas.; ,iNA; 
Propeller Club; Intramurals. ROBERT WEBSTER ADAMS, Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— American Manage- 
ment Assoc; lEA; SAM. 

THOMAS SCOTT ADAMS. JR., Rockville; A&S. B.A.. History— 
eX; Intramurals. GEORGE MASON ADKINS, Brady. Texas; CSCS. 
B.S. JERRY LYNN ADKINS, Hyattsville; B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering. BRUCE ARNOLD AGAMBAR, Elkridge; BPA. B.S.. In- 
dustrial Management — SAM; D Club; Ski Club. 

ROBERT WILLIAM AITKEN, Baltimore; BPA, Public Adminis- 
tration, B.S., Accounting — i; 11, treas.; BA^; Accounting Club. 
TULIO FULVIO ALBERTINI, Towson; A&S, B.S., Psychology, Pre- 
Dental — Olympic Barbell Club; Newman Club; Track; Inlramurals. 
PAUL JOSEPH ALFONSI, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering 
— A2*; ASCE; Intramurals. EMORY RAWORTH ALLEN. Beth- 
esda; A&S, B.S., Biological Sciences — Intramurals. 

SUZANNE ALLEN, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A., English— r * B, rush 
chm., house pres.; Riding Club, secy.; Terrace Dance Comm.; Intra- 
murals. WILLIAM ARTHUR ALLEN, Bethesda; BPA. B.A.. Gen- 
eral Business — Md. Flying Assoc, Inc.; Propeller Club. J.ANE 
AUGUSTINE ALLENDER, Hampstead; Ed.. B.S.. Home Ec Edu- 
cationu— KAe, v.p.; A A .i. treas.; ON; * K <t>, JOAN VIRGINIA 
ALLENDER, Hampstead; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education- K A 6; 
2TE; Diamond, secy.; WRA, pres., treas.; Intramurals. 

ALBERT MONROE ALLISON. Atlanta. Ga.; Mil. Sci.. B.S., Mili- 
tary Science CHARLES WALTER AMES, Baltimore; Ed., B.A.,— 
BSU; Chapel Organist. SIGMUND ALLEN AMITIN, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.S., Pre-Medical. JAMES EDWARD AMMERMAN, Hyatts- 
ville; A&S, B.A., American Civilizatiim— * A 9; n^A; * H :; ; 
*Ki; U. of Md. Scholastic Achievement Medallion; Amer. -Academy 
of Political & Social Science; Dean's List; SAM; Internat'l Relations 
Club; Econ. Discussion Club. 

ROBERT LOUIS ANDERSON. Baltimore; A&S, B.A.— Veterans' 
Club; Sociology Club; Wrestling: Intramurals. JOHN KYRIAKOS 
ANTHOLIS, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Economic^KA, treas.; 
A Z n. Faculty comm. chm.; Econ. Discussion Club; Career Week, 
chm.; JOHN EDGAR APPEL, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Ac- 
counting — Accounting Club; Arnold .Mr Society; Md. Flying Assoc, 
Government & Politics. 

RALPH WILSON ARNOLD. Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. Psychology. 
JOHN ARNOTT, Kearny. N.J.; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management 
— 9X; SAM; Veterans' Club; Westminster Fellowship: Inlramurals. 
MARILYN DEANNE ARONOW. Newport News. Va.; A&S, B.A., 
History — * 2 i:. rush chm.; * .X O. secv.: Hillel Foundation. WIL- 
LIAM RAY ASCHERFELD, Pensacola, Fla.; Eng., B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering— ♦AG; ASCE; Varsity M Club; Swimming, cocapt. 


RONALD EARL ATHEY, Cumberland; Ed., B.S.— Football. MARY 
JOAN ATKINSON, Monkton; Phys. Ed., B.S., Physical Education— 
K A, house pres. ; Women's Professional Club, secy., treas. ; Newman 
Bacteriology— 2 A O. GERALD WAYNE AUMEN, Frederick; BPA, 
B.S., Accounting — SGA, Exec. Council; Accounting Club. 

LARRY KENT AUTRY, Perry Point; Ag., B.S., Animal Husbandry 
—AX A. LUIS GONZAGA AVELEYRA, Washington, D.C.; Eng., 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering— Newman Club. JOSEPH HERMAN 
AXELROD, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., PreDental— ZBT; SAC; Olympic 
Barbell Club; Terrapin-Cheerleader; Intramurals. XOCHITL GUA- 
DALUPE AZNAR, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.A.— Internat'l Club, 
queen, fiesta comms.; Aqualiners; Chapel Choir; Newman Club. 

JOSEPH PETER BACHMAN IH, Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Adver- 
tising — 2 X, social chm.; Olympic Barbell Club, secy.; Judo Club; 
Intramurals. MICHAEL SAUL BACKENHEIMER, Washington, 
andria, Va.; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— I R E. ROBERT 
BROOKS BAILEY, Baltimore;A&S, B.A., Government & Politics— 
A*n; SGA, Independent Men's Rep.; Internat'l Relations Club; D 
Club; Freshmen Orientation, comm. chm.; Campus Chest, treas.; 
Men's Dorm Council, v.p.; Men's League, rep.; Old Line. 

HARVEY BANKARD BAIR, Westminster; Ed., B.S.— lEA; SAM. 
FREDRICK LEE BAKER, Gettysburg, Pa.; Phys. Ed., Recreation 
& Health, B.S., Physical Education— K A ; Intramurals. NANCY 
WARD BALDWIN, Silver Spring; A&S. B.A., English— Terrapin 
Trail Club; Channing Fellowship. JOSE DARIO BALQUIN, Col- 
lege Park; A&S, B.A., Governments & Politics. 

WILLIAM JULIUS BALSER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— TE*: Persh- 
ing Rifles; Men's Glee Club, pres.; Chapel Choir; Hille! Founda- 
tion. VERNON ALLAN BANDEL, Ellicott City; Ag., B.S.— AZ; 
Agronomy Club. JERRY MARVIN BANK, Baltimore: BPA, B.S., 
Accounting — 2 AM, pres., treas.; IFC Rep.; Sr. Class Legislature; 
Who's Who Comm.; Homecoming, awards chm.; Jr. Prom., invita- 
tions chm.; Cultural comm.; Soph. Carnival; Spring Week Comm. 
GRADEN LEE BARKER, JR., Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S.— 
Dean's List; BSU; Intramurals. 

CHARLES MARSHALL BARLOW, Bethesda: Eng., B.S., Aero- 
nautical Engineering— * 2 K; IAS. CAROLE BARNETT, Langley 
Park; Ed., B.A., English— SNEA; WRA, rep. GWEN BARNT- 
HOUSE, Salisbury; A&S, B.A., English— AT; Fresh. Counselor; 
Young Republicans Club; Rossborough Club. STANLEY CHARLES 
BARON, Baltimore; Ed., B.S.— AEH; Intramurals. 

WILLIAM ALLEN BARRINGER. Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mechani- 
cal Engineering— ASME. CLEVELAND CHAPIN BARRY. Beau- 
mont, Calif.; CSCS, B.S., Military Studies. PAUL FREDERICK 
BARRY, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. ROBERT 
NORMAN B ARTEL, Capitol Heights; Ed., B.S.— lEA; SAM. 


JOHN ROBERT BAUMAN, Washington, D.C.; BPA. B.S.. Per- 
sonnel— SAM, placement comm. ROBERT HAROLD BAUMGARD- 
NER, Frederick; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering TB 11; ASCE; Civil 
Engr. Honor Society; Newman Club. CHARLES RYON BEALL, 
Seat Pleasant; BPA, B.S. 

GEORGE WILLIAM BEALL, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.A., Sociol 
ogy—*ZK; Daydogers; Newman Club. ARNOLD WINSTON 
BECK, Washington, D.C.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science— Capt., 
PAUL RICHARD BEGANSKY, Bellmore, N.Y.; Phys. Ed., B..S., 
Physical Education — .AT Si; Arnold Air Society; Lacrosse; Track; 
Wrestling; Inlramurals. 

Arts Club. DAVID EUGENE BELL, Washington, D.C; Ed., B.S., 
Mathematics. GEORGIA WHEELER BELL, BPA, B.S.. Public Rela- 
tions — Modern Dance Club; Diamond back; reporter; Christian Sci- 
ence Org. JOHN THURMAN BELL. Roanoke, Va.; Phys. Ed., B.S.. 
Physical Education, Pre-Law— S X; aK; Who's Who; * A E, v.p.; 
Varsity M Club, pres.; Swimming, capt.; Soccer; Wrestling. 


secy; IFC, rep.; Sociology Club; .Spanish Club; Intraraurals. DEL- 
MAR WARREN BEMAN III, Takoma Park: College of BPA, B.A. 
—Golf. ELLEN GOTTESMAN BENEMAN, Cumberland; A&S. B.A.. 
Speech Therapy — 4> 2 2, pres.; li.AH; Diamond; Old Line Parly, 
publicity comm.; UT; WRA; Inlramurals. 

DONALD GARY BENFIELD, Baltimore; Eng.. B.E.. Electrical Engi- 
neering — KK*; Marching Band; Weslev Foundation: Inlramurals. 
BARBARA LOU BENNETT, Annapolis; A&S. English. Sociology 
— A S A, pledge trainer; AAA; SAC; Diamondback; Old Line Party. 
EDWARD HAYES BENSON, Baltimore; Phvs. Ed.. Recreation & 
Health, B.S., Physical Therapy— A X A. GORDON ELBERT BEN- 
SON, Greenbelt; Ed.. B.S., Education for Industry— SAM ; American 
Management Asso. ; lEA; Md. Flying Assoc. Inc. 

BrS; ASn: B A +. RUDOLPH BERG. JR.. Baltimore: Eng., 
B.S., Electrical Engineering— H K N ; TBII; AIEEIRE. JACK AN- 
DREW BERGE, College Park: Ed., B.S— I A-; lEA. ELINOR 
BETTY BERGER, Silver Spring; A&S. B.A.. Fine Arts— Fine Arts 
Club; Hillel Foundation. 

NORMA DOROTHY BERGER. Taylor, Pa.: A&S. B.S.-T B i; 
Angel night. Ireas.. publicitv comm.; Newman ("lub. HELEN 
JOANNA BERLIN. Bethesda: A&S. B..A.. Sociolocv— K K r. pledge 
trainer; SGA. Traffic Comm.: Ski Club. MARILYN BERLIN. Balti- 
more; A&.S— UT: Hillel Foundation. SARAFRW BERLIN. Balti- 
more; Ed.. B.S.. Childhood Education * :: li: : Panhellcnic. rep.; I'T: 
Old Line Parly, publicity comm.; Hillel Foundation . 


Class of 1959 

WMUC, night mgr.; Intramurals. FRANK JOHN BERRENT, JR., 
Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— SAM. ERNEST JOSEPH BETZ, Baltimore; 
Ed., Education for Industry — *K2, v.p.; OAK, v.p.; Who's Who; 
Kalegethos, pres. ; Fresh. Class, pres. ; Judge William P. Cole 
Award; SAM; lEA; Varsity M Club; Lacrosse, Ail-American; Soc- 
cer; AFROTC, Deputy Commander; Intramurals. JAMES DANNER 
BEYNON, Hyattsville Eng., B.S.. Mechanical Engineering— A T A, 
rec. secy.; ASME; Intramurals. 

JACQUELINE JANE BIESS, Greenbelt; Ed., B.S.— Newman Club. 
THOMAS PAUL BIGBEE, Severna Park; A&S, B.S., Microbiology 
— FFA. ELEANOR CELESTE BILLER, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zool- 
ogy — Internat'l Club, secy.; French Club; German Club; UT; 
WMUC; Diamondback; Homecoming, dorm chm. TONY IRVIN 
BIRMINGHAM, Bethesda Ed., B.S. 

MOUNZER BISSAT, Bierut, Lebanon; Eng., B.S. Civil Engineering 
— TBlI; Civil Engr. Honor Society, publicity chm.; ASCE; Islamic 
Assoc, Pres. JOHN WOODS BISSET, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering — iK*; T B 11, rec. secy.; 'I'HS; 11 T 2, 
pres.; ASME. MARGARET SCOTT BLADES, College Park; Ed., 
B.S.— Marching Band; Orchestra. WILLIAM STANLEY BLAIS- 
DELL, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A.— OX; Intramurals. 

BLONGIEWICZ, Amsterdam, N.Y.; BPA, B.S., Industrial Relations 
— A K E, pres., treas.; IFC; A 2 11; Econ. Discussion Club; Market- 
ing Club; SAM; Intramurals. HOMER EARL BLOSS, Cumberland: 
Ag., B.S., Botany— A X S, treas. MARGUERITE AMELIA BLOUNT, 
Chevy Chase; Ed., B.S., English — Canterbury Assoc; Diamondback. 

WILLIAM STEEN BLOUNT, Washington, D.C.; Mil. Sci., B.S., 
Military Science. JOHN WAYNE BLUDIS, Baltimore; A&S, B.A. 
Office Techniques — A A 11; Canterbury Assoc; Sailing Club. HOW- 
ARD IRVIN BLUMBERG, Baltimore; A&S, B.A.— *X; WMUC; 
Psychology Club. 

INA SYBIL BLUMBERG, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Speech Therapy 
— A E *, pres., rec. secy, rush chm.; Mortar Board, treas.; 2 AH; 
Diamond, v.p.; Modern Dance Club, v.p., treas.; Jr. Prom, promenade, 
co-chm.; Fresh. Orientation, publicity chm.; Campus Chest, secy.; 
Homecoming. DONALD ALTON BOERUM, Adelphi; A&S, B.A. 
RICHARD GIBBONS BOSTON, Princess Anne; Ag., B.S.— A rP; 
Agronomy Club. JOHN STANTON BOTELER, Kensington; A&S, 
B.A., Speech, Radio & Television — S^E; Newman Club. 

MARY LOUISE BOURNE. Hyattsville; Ed., B.A.— AAA; SNEA. 
FREDERICK JACOB BOWER. Emmitsburg; BPA, B.A., Personnel 
& Labor Economics — Lutheran Students Assoc, pres.; SRC; Men's 
Dorm Council; .SAM; Econ. Discussion Club; Veterans' Club. 
HARRY EDWARD BOWMAN, Bethesda; Phvs Ed., B.S., Physical 
Education— TKE; Intramurals. EDGAR BLANCHARD BOX- 
WELL. Bahimore; Phys. Ed., B.S., Physical Education— TK E; 
Wrestling ; Intramurals. 



Class of 1959 

o .^ 

BOYER, Hyattsville; Ag., B.S., General Agriculture— A r P; Block 
& Bridle Club: 4-H Club; Newman Club; Intramural*. ALTON 
STREET BRADFORD, Brthesda; Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering— 
B.S., Industrial Arts Education— * K :: ; lEA; SNEA; Md. Flying 
Assoc, Inc.; Terrapin Trail Club. 

WAYNE LEO BRADY, Mitchellville; A&S. B.S.. Political Science 
— Md. Flying Assoc, Inc. DAVID EMMITT BRANDT, Hyattsville; 
Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — I.^VS; Track. ESTER BR.\- 
VERMAN, Brooklyn. N.Y.; Phys. Ed.. B.S.— Modern Dance Club; 
WRA; Dorm. exec, council; Hillel Foundation. ROBERT ALLEN 
BRAWER, Fairlawn, N.J.; A&S, B.A., English— Z B T. 

BARBARA KATHERINE BREHM, Silver Spring; Home Ec. B.S., 
Foods & Nutrition— HE C; Newman Club. JUDITH BARBARA 
BRENNER, Washington, D.C.; A&S. B.A., Speech Therapy— i: A T, 
secy., historian; AAA; i; A H, v.p.. corres. secv.; IT; Spring 
Week; Jr. Prom, queens' comm. MICHAEL D.A,VID BREUER, 
Baltimore; A&S. B.A.— TE*; Blood Drive; Intramurals. PARIS 
MANAFORD BRICKEY, JR., Washington, D.C.; Ag., B.S., Ento- 
mology — A Z. 

RONALD HENRY BRIERLEY. Greenbelt; Eng.. B.S.. Chemica 
Engineering— 2 A E: TBR: AICHE: Fresh. Basketball; Intra 
murals. ELLSWORTH MILTON BRIGGS. Hvatlsville; Ed.. B.S. 
Music— TTS); Orchestra. VERNON MASON BRIGGS. JR.. Beth 
esda; BPA. B.S., Economics— * i; K. pres.; OAK; Ai:n; Fresh 
Class, pres.; .Soph. Class, pres.; SG.A. pres.. v.p.; Campus Improve 
ment Comm.. chm.; Fresh. Orientation, chm.; Org. & Procedures 
Comm., chm.. Recreation alFacilities Comm.. chm.; Faculty Senate 
Comm. on Student Life; Who Who. JANE KOETHEN BROUGH. 
Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. Music— i; A I; Md. Christian Fellowship, secy.; 
Westminster Fellowship; Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus, treas. 

ELAINE ELSIE BROWN, Silver Spring; B.S.— KA; HEC; Day- 
dodgers; Rifle Club. LAURENCE WATSON BROWN. White 
Marsh; Ag., B.S.— A Z; Arnold Air Societv. MARYANNE BROWN. 
Clairton, Pa.; BPA. B.S.. Ofhce Techniques— A r A. treas.; * X 8, 
treas.; Newman Club. PHILIP CHARLES BROWN. Darlington: 
BPA. B.S.— eX; SAM; Swimming. 

REX BRADLEY BROWN. Hyattsville; Ed.. B.S., Education for 
Industry— 2* E; SAM; lEA; Intramurals. RICHARD KENARD 
BROWN, Silver Spring; Eng.. B.S.. Electrical Engineering— Rifle. 
ROGER LEE BROWN. I.nganville, Pa,; A&S. B.S., PreDenlal— 
S AE; Fresh. Orientation. WANDA-LEA WILMA BROWN. Wash- 
ington, D.C. ; College of Home Economics. B.S. — H EC. Career Spec- 
tacular; Jr. Prom, Miss U. of Md.. finalist. 

EARL LEROY BRYANT. Quincv. Mass.; Mil. .Sci.. B.S.. Military 
Science— Op. Bootstrap. BARRY MALCOLM BRYCE, Silver Spring; 
A&S. B.S.- Newman Club. JOAN CECILIA BUCK. Baltimore; Ed.. 
B.S. Business IT B*; SNEA; United Bus. Ed. Assoc; Newman 
Club. FRANK TIMOTHY BUCKLEY, Baltimore; Eng.. B.S.. Aero- 
nautical Engineering — TBII; IAS; Intramurals. 


f^ f^^€ 

t> ^ 

JACK EDWARD CALDWELL, Baltimore; Ed., B.S.,— 2 A E; lEA; 
Spring Week, comm.; Rossborough Club. ROBIN AMOS CALD- 
WELL, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry— lEA. 
JACKIE MILLS CALLOWAY, Delmar; BPA, B.S., Accounting- 
's H; Baseball; Intramurals. DONALD EUGENE CAMPBELL, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Psychology— Westminster Fellowship, pres.; 
SRC, treas.; Psychology Club; Ski Club; Fresh. Orientation. 

nel & Labor Economics— SAM. JOHN MARIS CAPANTS, Gaithers- 
burg; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — <i>SK; pledge inductor; 
Scabbard & Blade; Arnold Air Society; Intramurals. LILLIAN RAE 
CAPLAN, Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.— 2AT; SNEA; Hillel Foundation; 
Young Democrats Club; AWS. LINDA CAPLAN, Baltimore; Ed., 
B.A., Sociology— A E*; Sociology Club; Diamondback; Hillel Foun- 

counting — * K 2 ; Accounting Club ; Newman Club. PAUL FRANCIS 
CARDACI, College Park; A&S, B.A.— ATA; HAE; 2 A X; Lit- 
erary Club; Newman Club; Diamondback Old Line, managing ed.; 
Expression; Intramurals. ELIZABETH ANNE CAREY, Arlington, 
Va.; Home Ec, B.S.— n B *, house pres.; HEC; AWS, sorority 
council, co-chm.; Terrapin; Diamondback; WMUC Soph. Carnival. 

CAROL LUCILE CARR, Chevy Chase; Ed., B.A., Childhood Edu- 
cation — AT, v.p.; SNEA; AWS, orphans' party; Fresh. Prom, comm. 
JOANNE SPEAR CARROLL, Washington. D.C., Ed., B.S., Ele- 
mentary Education — r <!> B. pres.; Diamond: TB2; SNEA; Band 
Color Guard. ROBERT NEIL CARTER, Bethesda; Ed., B.S. Indus- 
trial Education. JAY IRVING CARUTHERS, Bridgeton, N.J.; BPA, 
Industrial Management — ATQ; SAM; Econ. Discussion Club; Vet- 
erans' Club. 

RUSSELL CHARLES BUFALINO, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S.— Newman 
Club. SANDRA DIANE BUKOWITZ; Baltimore; College of Home 
Ec B.S. — $2 2 house pres.; Diamond; AWS, sorority council. 
BURGESS, Hyattsville; Ed., B.S. 

DOUGLAS WARREN BURGESS, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Engineering— IRE; Md. Flying Assoc, Inc. EDWARD BROSNAN 
BURLAS, Norfolk, Va.; Ed., B.S.— Newman Club; Wrestling; Intra- 
murals. JANICE MATTINGLY BURNS, Hyattsville; Home Ec, 
B.S. CECIL BURNSIDE, Chevy Chase; Home Ec, B.S., Practical 
Art— KKr; WRA, council; Intramurals. 

DESSIE MAE BUSER, Oldtown; Ed., B.S.— Mortar Board, secy.; 
ON; HEC; AWS, dorm council; Big Sister Program, chm; Wesley 
Foundation, worship chm.. 4-H Club; Chapel Choir; Women's 
Chorus. STANLEY BUSH, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Science, Math— 
*A, treas.; Men's Glee Club. GROVER BUTZ, RockviUe; A&S, 
B.S., Zoology. ROBERT EARL BYROAD, Silver Spring; BPA, 
Administration, B.A., Industrial Management — SAM. 


THEODORE CARYK, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Russian. MYRNA 
CASTRO, Caparra Heights, Puerto Rico; A&S, B.A., Sociology — 
Intcmat'l Club; Sociology Club; Fresh. Counselor. LORN A GER- 
ALDINE CAVANAUGH, Bethesda; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education 
— KA, ed.; SNEA; Diamondbark; Red Cross, hostess chm. ANNE 
CAVENESS. White Plains, N.Y.; A&S, B.S., Microbiology— :: K, 
scholarship chm; AAA; Daydodgers, big sister; Wesley Foundation. 

EMMA THERESA CELLA, Sumner; Ed., B.S., Childhood Educa- 
tion— K A; SNEA; Newman Club; Old Line Partv; Jr. Prom, deco- 
rations co-chm. JEANNE HARWOOD CERANTON, Silver .Spring; 
A&S, B.A., Speech-Drama- AOn; UT. GILLIAN CORBETT 
CHADSEY, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A., Speech Therapy— K A 6; 
2 AH; AWS, elections comm. chm.; Mav Day, elections comm. 
chm.; Fresh. Counselor. FILMORE CHAIKEN, Baltimore; Eng., 
B.S., Civil Engineering — TBri; Civil Engr. Honor Society; ASCE. 

Political Science Club; Veterans' Club. WELLINGTON ALFRED 
CHAMBERLIN, Havertown, Pa.; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering 
— 2<l«E. WALTER JOSEPH CHAMBERS, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., 
English— Literary Club. LOUIS LEE CHANEY, Rantoul, 111.; A&S, 
B.A. — 2 A E; Men's Glee Club; Intramurals. 

LILA JO CHESNEY, Germantown; BPA, B.S.. Personnel Manage- 
ment — ASA; <l>Xe; SAM, secy.; Rossborough Club. RIMAS 
ANTHONY CHESONIS, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— 2N; UT; Intra- 
murals. GEORGE LOUIS CHIOS, Bahimore; Ed., B..S.— lEA; 
SAM; American Management Assoc. WILLIAM HAROLD 
CHOATE, Fallston; Ag., B.S., Dairy Husbandry— A Z; FFA; Dairy 
Science Club; Wesley Foundation; Dairy Cattle Judging Team. 

DAVID HING KWEI CHUI, Hong Kong, China; A&S. B.S., Chem- 
istry. STEVE JOHN CIBIK, Hyattsville; Mil Sci., B.S., Militarv 
Science. MILLICENT CIERLER, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood 
Education — A E *, house pres.; AWS; WMUC; Soph. Carnival, 
judges chm. GRACE VICTORIA CLARK, Annapolis; Ed.. B.S.. 
Elementary Education — A O 11, house pres.; ♦K't; AAA; ITAE; 
Spring Week, co-chm.; Coppellia Ballet, chm.; Terrapin, seniors ed,; 
May Day, honor guard; Freestate Party, rep,; Jr. Prom, arrange- 
ments chm.; AWS, sorority council. 

MARJORTE CARROLL CLARK, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., Rec. & 
Health, B.S., Physical Therapy— r*B; Panhel; Band Color Guard. 
WILLIAM FREDERICK CLARK, Cottage City; Eng., B.S., Civil 
Engineering — 2AE; ASCE; Men's Glee Club; Fresh. Orientation. 
RONALD DELEAF CLEMSEN. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.— A X A; lEA; 
SAM, social chm. JAMES LEONARD CLEVELAND. Scarsdale, 
N.Y.; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— 2 * E ; TBC; HKN; 
*H2; KK+; AIEEIRE; Marching Band; Intramurals. 

ROBERT EDWARD CLEVELY. Baltimore; BPA. B.S.. Industrial 
Management A 2 *, pres.. IFC; SAM; .\mer. Management Assoc. 
CHARLES WEBSTER COALE, JR.. Forest Hill; Ag.. B.S.. Agri- 

cultural Education — 4-H Club, pre; 
MACLEOD COAN, Hyattsville; 
Block & Briddle Club; WMUC; 
Club; Men's Dorm Coimcil, secy. 

; FFA: Intramurals. RODERICK 

.\g., B.S., Entomology — 2 A E; 

Veterinary Science Club. JOHN 

N.Y.; BPA, B.S.— Transportation 

Md. Motor Truck Assoc. Schol- 

arship; Varsity M Club; Soccer, co-capt. 


Class of 1959 

JOHN BERTRAM COBLE, Rockville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engi- 
neering — ZAE; ASME; Men's League, v.p.; Res. Men's Assoc, 
pres.; Newman Club; Ski Club. JOHN JOSEPH COCHRAN, Silver 
Spring; BPA, B.S.— Accounting Club, pres. BETTE MARIE CODER, 
Hyattsville; A&S, B.S., Zoology — A X fi, v.p.; scholarship chm.; Mor- 
tar Board; Who's Who; SGA, Cent. Student Court Justice; Harmony 
Hall; Spanish Club. CAROLYN ANN COE, Falls Church. Va.; 
Ed., B.S., Music Education— M * E ; Chapel Choir. 

HILLARD COHEN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dental— 2 A M; IFC, 
pledge council. RITA RYCELLE COHEN, Chevy Chase; Ed., B.S. 
— *2 2; Soph. Carnival, publicity comm.; UT; SNEA; SAC; 
B.S., Pre-Dental— Newman Club; Baseball: Intramurals. FRANCIS 
XAVIER COLLETON, Rockland, Mass.; CSCS, B.S., Military Sci- 
ence— Capt., USMC. 

ANNA COLIN COLLINS. Chillum; A&S, B.A.— Aqualiners; Gym- 
kana; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; AWS, big sister. JACKSON 
MERRILL COLLINS, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S.— Veterans' Club. 
JOHN MILTON COLLINS HI, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.— <l>Ae; 
Canterbury Assoc; Young Democrats Club. BARBARA ANN MEL- 
CHER COLVIN, Pittsburgh, Pa.; A&S, B.A., English— AX fi; 
Diamond; Jr. Prom, publicity chm.; Diamondback, copy ed.; UT. 

BRUCE STEELE COLVIN, Nokesville, Va.; BPA. B.S.. Marketing 
— 2 X; SGA, treas. ; Finance Comm., chm., publicity comm.; Who's 
Who; Diamondback, advertising mgr. ; Marketing Club, treas.; Ski 
Club, treas. CAROL ANN COLVIN, Pittsburgh, Pa.; B.S.— BTS; 
^XB; BA*; Lutheran Student Assoc, treas.; Accounting Club; 
Intramurals. ALVAH OCTAVIUS CONLEY, JR., Hyattsville; Eng., 
B.S., Areonautical Engineering IAS; Newman Club. HUBERT HAS- 
TEN CONLEY, Worton; BPA, B.S., Accounting— ii i: H; BA*; 
Accounting Club; D Club; Men's League: Intramurals. 

PATRICIA ANN CONNER, White Plains, N.Y.; Home Ec, B.S., 
Textiles- & Clothing — 2 K, ree. secy.; house pres.; ON, ed.; HEC; 
Newman Club; AWS, Bridal Fair. GERALD EDWIN CONNOR, 
Kennett Square, Pa.; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — 2X: ASCE; 
Newman Club; Diamondback. MARY ELEANOR COOK. Baltimore; 
Phys. Ed., B.S., Physical Education— A O H; WRA; rep.; Newman 
Club; dorm, social chm. MYRON COONIN, Washington, D.C.; 
BPA, B.S. 

COPLAN, Escanaha. Mich.; Mil. Sci., B.S.. Military Science— Mar- 
keting Club; Maj., USMC. GERALD LEO COSGROVE, Frostburg; 
BPA, B.S.— Accounting Club; SAM. FRANK COSTABILE, Lynd- 
hurst, N.J.; A&S, B.S.. Zoology — Newman Club; SGA, House Rules 
Comm.; Intramurals. 

FRANCIS MURPHY COTE, Silver Spring; Home Ec, B.S.. Prac- 
tical Art— Newman Club. HENRY LEE COTE, College Park; 
A&S, B.S., Physics. ROBERT SCOTT COUCHMAN, Hagerstown; 
Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— T B n. pres.; <!>H2; nTZ; 
■I-K*; OAK; Who's Who; ASME; Lutheran Student Assoc; SGA, 
Student Court ; Men's Dorm Council, v.p. RICHARD LEE COUGH- 
ENOUR, Greenbelt; BPA, B.S. 







Class of 1959 

e W 




NON UNBEKANT COURSEN, College Park; Home Ec. B.S.. 
General Home Economics — ON; *K*; Career Day, hostess coram, 
chm. ROBERT ROCHFORD COUSE, JR., College Park; BPA, 
B.S., Personnel — i: X. rush chm.; Ji 1 11, v. p., treas.; Newman Club; 
Pershing Rifles. BETTY PRLNCE COVE, Takoma Park; Ed., B.S., 
Childhood Education — <t> 2 - ; SNEA; UT; SGA, elections comm. 

BARBARA ANNE COVINGTON, Ridgely; A&S, B.A., English— 
*K<t>; Wesley Foundation, v. p.; D Club, secy. Expression, assoc. ed., 
Diamondback. copy ed. BETTY LOU COWNE, Home Ec, B.S., 
Home Economics Education. BETTY .\NN COX, Laurel; College 
of Education, B.S.— 2 K. DAVID LEE COX, College Park; BPA, 
B.S., General Business — n.iE; Marketing Club, pres.; Psychology 
Club; SA.M; Diamondback, chief pholog. Terrapin, photog. 

EDWARD GUY COX, Annapolis; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry 
— K A, pres.; SAM; Newman Club; Men's League, sr. class rep.; 
Lacrosse; Intramurals. JOHN WILEY COX. JR.. Silver Spring; 
BPA, B..S.— S A M. JOSEPH WILLIAM COX, Hancock; A&S. B.A.. 
Government & Politics — 2 * E, pres.; .\<(>f>; O .1 K. pres.; Who's 
Who; Men's League, v. p.; .'^G.A. Student Court, chief justice; Who's 
Who Comm.; .Marching Band. JEANNE CAROLYN COYNE, Dun- 
dalk; A&S, B.A.— Wesley Foundation; Block & Bridle Club. 

JOHN MICHAEL COYNE, Chevy Chase; A&S. B.S.— Men's Dorm 
Council; Newman Club; Intramurals. P.ATRICIA LEE CRANE, 

Pennsville, N.J.; A&S, B.A.. English. Languages— r <J> B, v.p.; TB2; 
n.iE: r22, corres. secy.; Who's Who; AWS, v.p.; Jr. Class, rep.; 
Diamondback. office mgr. : Old Line, ass't. ed.; Terrapin, drama ed., 
assoc. ed.; Women's Chorus; Mav Day Programs chm. OSCAR 
MAYS CROMER. Baltimore; Eng.. B.S.. Electrical Engineering— 
A&S, B.S., Zoology— 't'K*; *H2; SGA, House Rules Comm.; 
Newman Club; Intramurals. 

PATRICIA SHARON CROSS, Rockville; A&S, B.A.. French— 
A O n, treas.; Diamond; Chapel Choir; Intramurals. JOSEPH 
JAMES CULHANE. Ocean City; BPA. B.S.. Accounting— * A O; 
iZn; Accounting Club; Veterans' Club. CLYDE FRANCIS CUL- 
VER, Salisbury; Ag.. B.S.. Horticulture— A r P. social chm; AZ; 
IFC; Agricultural Council; SG.K Legislature. Rules Comm.. chm.; 
Intramurals. DANIEL HOHN CUNNINGHAM. Chevy Chase; Eng., 
B.S., Mechanical Engineering — IT T 2 ; ASME. 

JOHN ANTHONY CURCL Baltimore: Ed.. B.S. S A M ; Newman 
Club. JOHN LUTHER CURRIER. JR.. Annapolis: Eng.. B.S.. 
Electrical Engineering 1 R E. ROBERT BERNARD CUTLER. 
Chevy ChaM>; BPA. B..S.. Insurance & Real Estate Z B T; Varsity 
M Club; Basketball, mgr.; (Ireck \^eek. comm.: ."^nph. Carnival, 
comm. Intramurals. DORYNNE JOAN CZECHOWICZ. Claremonl. 
N.H.; A&S. B.S. A A ^: Literary Club; Psvchology Club; AW.'^. 
placement comm.. ju<licial board; Newman Club. 

GEORGE JOHN DAHLE. Baltimore; BPA. B.S.. Accounting- 
B.A >»'. treas,; B T 2; Accounting Club. DANIEL WILLIAM DALY, 
JR.. Hvallsville; Ag.. B.S.— Poultry .Science Club; Poultry Judging. 
SUSAN SHANDS DANGEL. Hvallsville; A&.S. B.A.— Channing 
Fellowship. LITA MAE DANIELS. Washington. D.C.; Ed.. B.A., 
English Education— 2 A I. pres.; program chm.; program chm.; 
Flying Follies; Internat'l Club, fiesta. 


MARIE EVELYN DEAN. Bethesda; A&S. B.A., Sociology— n B *, 
sr. v.p.; Jr. Panhellenic; Diamond: Ski Club. WILLIAM ALLAN 
DEAR. JR., Baltimore; AS, B.S„ Physocology. FREDERICK LOUIS 
DEBARRIERI, Baltimore; Eng.. B.S., Mechanical Engineering— 
ASME, NAN DEBUSKEY, Baltimore; Ed., B.S.. Childhood Edu- 
cation — *22;; SGA, Ways & Means Comm.. Campus Improvements 
Comm.; Who's Who Comm.; Modem Dance Club, pres.; Flying 
Follies, choreographer; UT, choreographer; May Day, choreographer. 

ARNITA TREVA DELL, Finksburg; Home Ec. B.S. Home Eco- 
nomics Education — A Ail: HEC: 4-H Club; Wesley Foundation; 
Homecoming, queen's court; May Day. usher; Dorm. exec, council; 
Intramurals. WILLIAM NICHOLAS DEMAS, Bel Air; BPA. B.S,. 
Economics — 2 X. pres.; 11 A 2. treas.; A 2 IT; Econ. Discussion 
Club. Old Line. bus. mgr. ; Diamondbacks advertising mgr. ; IFC. 
NYNA SUE DEMENT, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S., Elementary Edu- 
cation— S N E A. DOROTHY DORIS DEMING, Silver Hill; Ed., 
B.A., Art Education — Fencing Club; Lutheran Student Assoc; UT. 

secy., publicity chm.; Blue Key. IRMA ELAINE DENNISON, Wash- 
ington, D.C.; A&S, B.A., English — F'i'B; Panhellenic, rec. secy.; 
Dorm, v.p. ;AWS, elections comm. ROBERT GENE DENNY, Hyatts- 
ville; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— * K 2; ASH; SAM; Intra- 
murals. JOHN LOUIS DESPEAUX, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Mechani- 
cal Engineering — T K E, social chm.; ASME; IFC; Greek Week, co- 
chm.; SGA; SAC Fresh. Orientation Intramurals. 

LOIS THERESA DETOTA, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Speech & Drama 
— A On; UT; Flying Follies; Newman Club; Jr. Prom. Comm.; 
Spring Week. comm. ALAN ROY DEUTERMANN, Washington, 
D.C.; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— A I E E I R E. CARMINE 
VINCENT DICAMILLO, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— * H 2 ; TB H: ASME. LEWIS JAMES DICKERSON, 
Riverdale; Ed., B.S., General Agriculture— A r P; lEA. 

GENE THOMAS DANKO, McKeesport, Pa.; A&S, B.S., Zoology, 
Pre-Medical— Varsity M Club; Basketball. RICHARD JON DARBY, 
Winter Park, Fla.; BPA, B.S., General Business — Dorm, pres.; Intra- 
murals. THOMAS MICHAEL DARRIGAN, Merrick, N.Y.; A&S, 
B.S.— Newman Club; Psychology Club. LAWRENCE CLARK DA- 
VIDSON, Annapolis; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. 

ELMER EUGENE DAVIS, Frederick; AG.. B.S., Horticulture. 
HARRY PAUL DAVIS, Silver Spring; Eng.. B.S.. Civil Engineering 
—AX A; ASCE; Intramurals. ROBERT EDWIN DAVIS, JR., Bal- 
timore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRE. treas.; Men's Glee 
Club. ANNE MICHAEL DAVISON, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Childhood 
Education — A W S, Fresh. Counselor; Diamondback, office mgr.; 
Dorm, exec, council; Hillel Foundation. 

GAIL WHITE DAY, Pacanack Lake, N.J.; A&S. B.A., French— 
KA9; Profs. On Parade, chm.; Rossborough Club; Young Repub- 
licans Club; Intramurals. MELVIN JOSEPH DEALE, College Park; 
Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering — TBlI: ASCE; Civil Engr. Honor 
.Society. CYNTHIA MARIE DEAN, Pocatello. Idaho; A&S. B.A.. 
Philosophy- Modern Dance Club; Newman Club. DONALD AL- 
BERT DEAN, Washington, D.C.; A&S. B.A., History— ATI); His- 
tory Club; Veterans' Club; Intramurals. 


MARIE LUISE DIENEMANN, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Eiemcnlary 
Education — K .1; AAA; Diamondback ; Aqiialincrs; May Day, comm. 
MARSHA UlENER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., American Civilization- 
*i;i:; *Ae; Student Union, Cultural comm. MARGARET LUM- 
LEY DIETERICH, Washington. D.C.; A&S, B.A., Sociology- i: K ; 
Diamond; Old Line Party, v.p. ; .SGA, Legislature; AWS, Daydodfier 
Big Sister, chm. Homecoming Tickets chm. ANNE COLBY DILL. 
Roselle Park, N.J.; Ed., B.A.. Art Education — Fresh. Prom, queens" 
comm., co-chm; Intramurals. 

ELIZABETH HARDING DODSON, Gaithcrsburg; Home Ec. B.S., 
Home Economics Education— A X 12. WILLIAM GEORGE DOE- 
TZER, Baltimore; BPA. B.S., Accounting— Newman Club. HUM- 
BERTO MANUEL DOMENECH, Santurce. Puerto Rico; A&S. 
B.A.. English— :s n, v.p.; Tennis. RICHARD EMERSON DON- 
NELLY, Hyattsville; A&S, B.A.— Internat'l. Relations Club, v.p.; 
Pershing Rifles, exec, officer; Newman Club, exec, council. 

QUENTIN DONOGHUE, Hollywood, Calif.; A&S. B.A.— 9 X, v.p.. 
social chm.; Diamondback; Old Line Party, rep.; .Sociology Club; 
Intramurals. JOHN HENRY DORAN, LutherviUe; BPA. B.S.. Ac- 
counting — <}>Ki:. secy., treas.; <(>K4>; B A *, pres.; Ai;n; .Account- 
ing Club, v.p.; .Arthur Young Accounting Scholarship Award. ALLAN 
PAUL DORIS, Baltimore BPA, B.A.— A EH; Pershing Rifles; .Spring 
Week, comm. chm.; Intramurals. JAMES EDWARD DOWNS, Silver 
Spring; A&S, B.S., Psychology — Newman Club. 

CAROLYN BLAND DRAIM, Ventura Calif.; A&S, B.A.— n B *. 
JAMES FRANCIS DRAY, Annapolis; Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical Engi- 
neering—A S M E. DELORES ELEANOR DROBISH, Tunkhannick. 
Pa.; Ed., B.A. English Education — S N E A. Dorm, v.p.; Daydodger 
Big Sister. JOHN WARING DUEY, Baltimore; A&S. B.S.. Psy- 

VIRGINIA ALEXANDRA DUKE, Westgate; A&S. B.S.. Speech— 
KA, pres.; 2 AH; SGA, Ways & Means comm.; .SAC; Panhellenic 
.Sr. Class Presents, chm. MARGARET ELLEN DUNCAN, Vallesa. 
Calif.; Home Ec, B.S.— n B *. HEC, v.p.; AWS. sr. class rep.; Pan- 
liellenic. JOHN ERNEST DUNHAM. Portland. Conn.: BPA. B.S. 
— ASn; Varsity M Club; Tennis. ROBERT DUNKER. Baltimore; 
BPA, B.S. 

JOAN ADELINE DUVALL, Upper Marlboro; Horn.- Ec. B.S. 
i:K; HEC; AW.S, Job clinic comm.; Newman Club. JACQUELINE 
LUANNE EADS, Miami. Fla.; Home Ec. B.S.. Home Economics 
Education— KK V: AAA; ON; *K<J>; Mortar Board: Who's 
Who; ITAE; HEC, pres.; v.p,; secy. treas.: Terrapin, cn-ed-in-cliief, 
Md. Life Ed.; cheerleader; Fresh. Orientation Board, -irv: Ir. (!lass 
treas; Sr. Class, treas.; Publication^ Boar,!. RICHARD JOHN FA.ST- 
LACK, Washington. D.C: BPA. B.S.. I'xonnmir- Arnold Air .S.- 
cicty; Pershing Rifles. SAMUEL HAROLD EBERSOLE. JR.. Silver 
Spring; BPA. B.S.— ATA; ASH; Newman Club. 

WILLIAM SHERMAN EBERSOLE. Riv.rdale; Ag.. B.S.. Agricul- 
ture Economics— A I'P; AZ; IFC. JUDITH EBERTS, Chevy Chase; 
Ell., B.,'>.. Social .*^ciences KKT: fl'hn's Who; Fresh. Orientation 
Board, chm.; Cheerleaders, cap!.: .SGA. F.lerlions Board, secv.; S.AC; 
Soph. Carnival. JACK CAMPBELL KCHARD. Silver .Spring; Ed.. 
B.S.— Veterans' Club. NAZAR ELI.SSA. Adhamijia. Iraq; Ag.. B.S.. 
Agriculture Economics. 


Class of 1959 

RUSSELL LEO ELLIS, Raspeburg; Ag., B.S.— A M P; FFA, secy. 
HARRY SAMUEL ELY, Baltimore; Eng.. B.S., Civil Engineering 
— A S C E. FRANK GRAHAM EMBREE. Mechanicsburg. Pa.; BPA. 
B.S., Economics— AX A; IFC; UT, bus. mgr. SANDRA CLAIRE 
ESKIN, Hyattsville: A&S, B.A. 

WILFRED THOMAS ENGELKE, Levittown, N-Y-; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering— A S M E. RICHARD LEE EURY, Hill- 
side; BPA, B.S. ROLAND OSCAR ERICKSON, Washington. D.C.: 
BPA, B.S.— A i; n. MARY JANE EVANS, Timonium ; A&S. B.S. 
—ASA; Diamond; * X. 

MARY JANE EVANS, Arlington, Va.; Home Ec, B.A., Practical 
Art & Interior Design. GERALD RICHARD EWAN. Greenbelt ; 
A&S, B.A., Fine Arts— Art Club. BARBARA BESS EWEN, Takoma 
Park; Home Ec, B.S.— AAA; ON; * K *. JOHN RIDER FAIR- 
BANKS, College Park; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— I) X; 
n T 2 ; ASME. 

MYRON ABBA FARBER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A.— ZBT; * A e. 
KELLER FARRELL, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.A.,— 2N; Kalega- 
thos; WMUC; Intramurals. MYRNA FAUPEL, Des Moines, Iowa; 
A&S, B.A., English— A S A. 

PATRICIA JOAN FAVIER, Hyattsville; Ed.; B.S.— A r A, treas.; 
Panhellenic, social ohm.; Newman Club; Intramurals. GEORGE 
LAIRD WHEELER FAW, Cumberland; Ed., B.S., Childhood Edu- 
cation— KKT; Republicans Assoc. ALAN IRVIN FEDDER, Balti- 
more; A&S, B.A. — ii> A, secy.; American Marketing Assoc; Campus 
Improvements Comm.; Homecoming; Free State Party, rep. STUART 
MICHEL FEDDER, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.A., Accounting— 
TE4>; Diamondback; Intramurals. 

RICHARD JAMES FEHER, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering. MIRIAM ANNETTE FELDMAN, Washington, D.C.; A&S. 
B.A.— 2AT. treas.; SGA, SAC; Hillel Foundation. Program chm.; 
Jr. Prom. NORMAN FELDMAN, Bahimore; Eng., B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering— TB H; ASCE. HOWARD FELDSTEIN, Cumberland; A&S. 
B.A.. History— A En; Gov't. & Politics Club: SGA. SAC; Hillel 

KENNETH FIELDER, Greenbelt; Ag.. B.S., Agriculture Economics 
— Ag. Economics Club, Reporter. LEONARD JAY HGELMAN, 
Silver Spring; A&S, B.S.— H 2. WILLIAM BERNARD FINAGIN, 
Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S., Psychology, Pre-Dental— K K ^I' ; Md. 
Flying Assoc, Inc. 


Class of 1959 



^ p p 

FAYNE FINLEY, Vero Beach, Fla.; Ed.. B.S., Childhood Education 
— KAO; Diamondback. JOHN WALKER FISCHER, Baltimore: 
A&S, B.S., Physics — S A E; IFC; Steamers, pres. ; Veterans" Cliih. 
LEONARD FRANCIS FISCHER, Hyattsville; BPA. B.S., Person- 
nel Administration—S A M. JAMES MERRITT FISHER, Bethesda: 
Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — A S M E. 

GERALD, Baltimore: A&S— Chess Club; Diamondback. ROBERT 
ANTHONY FITZGERALD, Hyattsville: Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering — A S M E. treas.; Veterans' Club; Newman Cluh. 

FREDERICK FLICK, JR.. Mt. Rainier; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineer- 
B.S., Military Science. MAITLAND KIRK FLOOD, Chevy Chase; 
A&S. JAMES GIFFORD FLYNN, Riverdalc; BPA, B.S.— <I>K*; 
B r 2; B A ^: Accounting Club. 

FOSCHIA, Eau Gallie, Fla.; Ag., B.S.— Marketing Club; Men's Glee 
Club. ROBERT ALLAN FOSTER, .Sparks; Ag. B.S.— Agronomy 
Club. JUDITH ARROYO FOULKE, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S.— * X O. 
pres.; American Public Relations Assoc, pres.; Spanish Club; 

THOMAS MELVIN FOX, Hyattsville; BPA. B.S — * H :: ; BA^': 
\ZH; Accounting Club. ALMA JOAN FRANK, Linden. N.J.; A&.S, 
B.A., Socioloy. RONALD LEE FRANKEL, Brooklyn, N.Y.; A&S, 
WILLIAM EDWARD FRAZIER, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Electrical 
Santa Barbara, Calif.; Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering. 

WILLIAM EDWARD FRAZIER, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Eliclrical 
Engineering— A I E E I R E. JUDITH CAROL FREDERICK. Beth- 
esda: Ed., B.S.. Childhood Education K A. secy.; Diamondback. 
circulation mgr. LORRAINE FREEDMAN. Baltimore: Ed.. B.S.. 
Childhood Education -.\ E <J>. rec. secv.: SNEA; Hillel Foundation; 
Intramurals. RALPH DORSEY FREENY. Timonium; A&.S. B.A.. 
Fine Arts — Fine Arts Club, pres.; Spanish Club. 

LINDA JEAN FRENCH, Silver Spring; A&S. B.A., English— A .i A. 
tramurals. NORMAN RAYMOND FRIEDMAN, Baliimorc; A&S. 
B.S.. Bacteriology 2 A 0. GE0R(;E ALFRED FRITKIN, Hyatts- 
ville; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering AIK. KIKK: WMUC; 
Amateur Radio Club. 


JOSEPH BERNARD GARNER. Great Mills: A&S, B.S.. Pre-Medical 
—Newman Club; Baseball. JOHN WILLIAM GARNER, JR., Harris- 
burg, Pa.: Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering — Civil Engr. Honor .Societv: 
Physics— Chess Club; Channing Fellowship. MARIANA GARRETT, 
Silver Spring; Home Ec, B.S., Home Ec. Education — H EC; Wesley 

GLEN EDWARD GARVEY. Hyattsville; A&S, B.A., American Civi- 
lization-Ski Club; Newman Club. RALPH LEROY GASTLEY, JR., 
Frederick; A&S, B.A.— * K T : Student Union, comm. DOROTHY 
LEE GATES, Bethesda; Ed.. B.S.. Childhood Education- Chapel 
Choir; Gymkana. MERRILL STANLEY GEIS, Laurel; Ag., B.S.— 

RALPH ABDO GEORGE, College Park: CSCS, B.S.. Military Sci- 
ence. SUSAN SHELTON GESSFORD, Chevy Case; Ed., B.S.. Child- 
hood Education— K A; SNEA. ALBERT DAVID GIBSON, Allison 
Park, Pa.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science— Op. Bootstrap.DONA ROSS 
GIFFORD, Snow Hill; Ed., B.S.. Music Education— Chapel Choir; 
■Marching Band; Westminster Fellowship. 

THOMAS VINCENT GILDEA, JR., Watertown, Mass.; A&S, B.S., 
Microbiology, Chemistry. JERRY EDWARD GILES, Baltimore; Ed., 
York, Pa.; BPA, B.S.— ATA; Propeller Club, secy.; Intramurals. 
CAREYS LEE GILLIS, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S.— 2X; AIEEIRE. 

GERALD LEE FULLER, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering— TBH; HKN; Who's Who; A * fi, treas.; AIEEIRE; Ar- 
nold Air Society, v.p.; Vandenberg Guard, pres. JOHN ALLEN 
FULLERTON, Chula Vista, Calif.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science- 
American Meteorological Society; Capt., USAF. SUZANNE MARIA 
FURBER, Silver Spring; BPA, B.S.— * X 6; AWS, Dorm Council, 
Information Please, ed.; May Day, usher. CHARLES CHRIS- 
TOPHER FUTTERER, Chevy Chase; A&S, B.A., History. 

CHARLES ALLEN GABLE, Baltimore; BPA, B.S. OAK; B r 2, 
v.p.; ^HS; B A ^, v.p.; ■j'K"!'; A 2 11; Accounting Club. 
2*2. JOYCE MARIE GALLAGHER, Takoma Park; Ed.. B.S. 
esda: BPA, B.S., Accounting — Accounting Club; SAM; Newman 

Microbiology. JOSEPH GERARD GARDINER, Baltimore: CSCS, 
Riverdale; Ed., B.S.. Elementary Education — SNEA; Md. Christian 
Fellowship, v.p. CLAUDIA LORRAINE GARDNER, HyattsviUe; 
Ed., B.S., Elementary Education. 


GEORGE JAMES GINIKOWRE, Tampa, Fla.; CSCS, B.A., Militar)' 
Science. CHARLES TALBOT GLADSTONE, JR, Ballimore; Ed., 
B.S.— AXA; American .\Ianac<meni Assoc; lEA; SA.\L BARBARA 
COOK GLASER, Bethesda; Ed., B.A.. Childhood Education 1\\ 
rush chm.; Diamond; C. Ed. Chih; Diamunback, edilorial cd.; 
Terrapin, section ed.; Old Line; Homecoming, queen's court. I).\\ II) 
LEWIS GLAZER, Mt. Rainier; A&S, B.A.— SAM; Intramural-. 

RUSSELL GLOCK. JR, Hyatlsville; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
more; Eng.; B.S., Civil Engineering— A S C E. KENNETH WIL- 
LIAM GOBEN, Ilyattsville; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 
nT;:; AS.ME. ELLEN GOEDEN, Ilyallsvillc; Ed., B.S. 

GERALD GOLDBERG, Lakewood, N.J.; BPA, B.S., Accounting 
— BA^; A + n.secy.; Accounting Club; Men's Dorm Council. 
— B. A^; .A * n, secy.; .Accounting Club; Men's Dorm Council. 
OUGH, Cheverly; A&S. B.S.. General Physical Sciences. WILBUR 
HARRY GOLDSCHMIDT, Hyatlsville; Eng., B.S., .Mechanical En- 
gineering— T BR; n T 2, v.p.; ASME. 

JOEL MAX GOLDSTEIN, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A., Government & 
Politics— ZBT; n 1 A. v.p.; Political Science Club. RICHARD 
NORTON GOLDSTEIN. Bala-Cvnwvd. Pa.; BPA. B.A. Z B T. 
secy.; Jr. Prom; Greek Week. DONALD PAUL GOOCH, Takoma 
Park; Eng., B.S. IRA DALE GOOD. Hyaitsville; BPA. B.S.— .i i)*; 
Econ. Discussion Club; Internat'l Relations Club; .Arnold .Air .So- 
ciety; SAC; Intramurals. 

MICHAEL JULIAN GOODMAN, Baltimore; A&S. B. A.. American 
Civilization— ZBT; .SAC; Turtle Cheerhad.r; Jr. Prom, publicity 
chm.; Intramurals. SARA HARRIET GOODMAN. Baltimore; Ed.. 
B.S. — ^11: Diamond; Cultural Comm.; Parents Dav. arrangement* 
chm.; .Spring Week, treas.; Fresh. Prom, co-chm. KENNETH EARL 
GOOKIN, Brandywine; Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical Engineering — *Ki:; 
ASME; Newman Club; Intramurals. WILSON STANLEY GOR- 
RELL, Forest Hill; Eng.. B.S. 

MARY LOU GOSORN, Alexandria. Va.; A&S. B.A.. Government 
and Politics — AiA; SAC; .'<pring Week, programs chm.; M-Book. 
section ed.; Diamnndbnrk, copv ed.; Olii IJnr: Angel Flight. FRA'^K 
GOTTLIEB. Baltimore; A&S. B.S.—* A. JAMES MATHEW (iRAD- 
IJAN. Hvattsville; A&S. B.A.. Psvchologv— + X ; Psvcholocv Cbib. 

CHARLES RICHARD GRAF. Rockville; Ed.. B.S.. Education for 
Indusirv— A X A. pre-..: A*!!; Men's League, treas. M.AI.COI M 
CAMPBELL GRAHAM. Washington. DC; A&.S B.A. ♦ r A. 
FRANKULA GRAMMOS. Marlboro. N.H.; CSCS. B.S.. Military 
Affairs. ALICE MEDORA GRAVES. Arlington. Va.; Ed.. B.S.. Music 
Education — IT H +. music chm.; Diamond; Mortar Board; i: .A I. 
v.p.; Women's Chorus, pres.; v.p.. treas.; Chapel Choir: Md. Chris- 
tian Fellowship, corres. secy.; May Day, usher. 


Class of 1959 

JAMES ARTHUR GRAY, JR., Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Education for 
Industry — AT A; I A 2; American Management Assoc; lEA; SAM; 
Ski Club. DEXTER MUNSON GREEN, Altadena. Calif.; CSCS, 
B.S. WALTER EARL GREENE, Columbus, Ind.; CSCS. B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. FRANCIS ASBURY GRIFFITH. Glen Burnie; A&S, 
B.A.— OAK; 2 AH; Nat'l Collegiate Players, v.p.; LIT. v.p. 

RAY EDWIN GRIFFITH, Takoma Park; Eng., B.S.— A I C H E; Mr. 
and Mrs. Club; Veterans' Club. DONALD HENRY GRINDER, 
Adelphi; A&S, B.S.— Psychology Club, v.p. MARVIN GILBERT 
GRODNITZKY, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— 2 A M, exchequer; Hilkl 
Foundation; Intramurals. STANLEY BURTON GROSSMAN, Balti- 
more; BPA, B.S. — ^A; Econ. Discussion Club. 

FISCHER GROVERMANN, Benedict; Ed., B.S., Education for In- 
dustry — American Management Assoc. JACK ALLEN GRUBBER, 
St. Mary's County; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. WILLIAM 
JOSEPH GRUNDMANN, Springfield, Va.; CSCS, B.S. 

MEADE GUDE, Laurel; Ed., B.S., Music Education— K K T; 2 A I. 
treas.; Women's Chorus, pres.; Chapel Choir. CHARLOTTE GUM- 
NIT, Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.— 2 AT; SNEA; Interlude, publicity chm.; 
Hillel Foundation. SUSAN MARY GUMPPER, Silver Spring; Home 
Ec, B.S., General Home Economics — A A A; HEC, Career Spectacu- 
lar, tour chm.; Cheerleaders, capt. 

JACK CARSON GUTHRIE, Washington, D.C.; BPA. B.S.— ASn; 
Marketing Club; Veterans' club. NANCY HARRISON GUTHRIE, 
Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— 2 K; American 
Public Relations Assoc; Panhellenic, pledge camp; Old Line, man- 
aging ed.; Diartwndback. STUART HACK, Bahimore; BPA, B.A. 
— TE*; v.p.; Hillel Foimdation, pres. JOHN FRANCIS HAG- 
GERTY, JR., Dundalk; Phys. Ed., B.S. — Intramurals, ass't. director; 
Men's Dorm Council; Newman Club. 

JAMES ALBERT HAGY, College Park; A&S, B.A. A 2 *. secy.; 
Expression, assoc. ed.; German Club; Intramurals. WILLIAM 
neering— 2 A E; IRE; WMUC. JAMES HALEY HI, Frederick; BPA, 
EDWARD HAHN JR.. Catonsville; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
B.S.— e X, pres.; IFC; SAM; Marketing Club; Econ. Discussion Club; 
Intramurals. DONALD SCOTT HALLER, Bethesda; A&S. B.S., 
Physical Sciences — A X A, pres.; IFC; Arnold Air Society; Intra- 

AAK; HAE; SAX; Newman Club, publicity chm.; Old Line, ed., 
ass't. ed.; Diamondback, news ed. ELIZABETH SAPA HALPERT. 
Silver Spring; BPA, B.S., Accounting— * X 9; Jr. Prom, comm. ED- 
BYRON HANKEE, Harrisburg, Pa.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science- 
Op. Bootstrap. 


Class of 1959 






THOMAS DENNIS HANLON. Philadelphia, Pa.; BPA, B.S., Jour- 
nalism— eX; Diamondbark. RICHARD ALLEN HANNA. SiImt 
Spring; Phvs. Ed., B.S., Physical Education— Baseball. JOSEPH 
RAYMOND HARDIMAN, .Salisbury; A&S. B.S.. (;.,vernnunt & 
Politics. Pre-Law * A (), pros.; OAK; Who's If ho; + K *: S(;A, 
v.p.; Old Line Partv. pres. ; Sr. Prom, chm. MARJORIE ANN 
HARDY, Mount Airy; Home Ec, B..S., Home Ec. Education— A O fl; 
Women's Chorus; Wesley Foundation. 

VERA RAE HARE, Baltimore; Home Ec, B.S.— AX<..': IIEC; 
Wesley Foundation: WRA. rep.; Terrapin. DOROTHY OVERMIL- 
.Accident; Ag., B.S. Dairy Technology— A Z. JOHN BRADY HAR- 
MON, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S.— ATA; IEA; Intramurals. 

CARLA GRETCHEN HARMS, Forest Heights; A&S, B.S.. Phys- 
ics — r i; i;; i; n i;; Internat'l Club; Women's Chorus; Chapel Choir; 
Newman Club. DARLENE JANE HARNACK, Silver Spring; Home 
Poughkeepsie. N.Y.; CSCS, B..S., Military Studies— A * <>; IT; 
Flying Follies. JOHN TIMOTHY HARRINGTON, JR., Hyattsville; 
A&S. B.A. Economics. 

PAUL ELMER HARRIS, Takoma Park; A&S, B.A.— *i;K; So- 
ciology Club. STEPHEN EDGAR HARRIS, Baltimore; A&S. B.A., 
Pre-Law — i) A M. recorder, social chm.: Hillel Foundation; Intra- 
murals. WILLIAM ARNOLD HARRIS, Hyattsyille; CSCS, B.S., 
Military Science— Major, USMC. WILLIAM SEWELL HARRIS, 
College Park; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 

FRANK WILLIAM HARRISON, College Park: BPA. B.A.. Account- 
ing. JOHN LERLIE HARRISON, Silver Spring: BPA. B.S. Market- 
ing-Marketing Club; .SAM. HARRY McPHERSON HART, Ini- 
versity Park: BPA. B.S.— <l>i:K: SAM: Rossborough Club: Canter- 
bury Assoc CLAUDE ALDEN HARVEY, McLean. Va.; A&S, B.S. 
— Chapel Choir: Intramurals. 

WILLIAM CLAYTON HASH, Street: Ag.. B.S.— BSU: Floricul- 
ture Club, flower judging. MICHAEL DAVID HATH.VWAY. Rivcr- 
ilale; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering — ScaMiavil X Blade; I \S: 
Engr. Student Council: Chess Club. JAMES EDWARD HAIF. Balti- 
more; Ed.. B.S.. Educatiim for Industry— I E A ; Newman Club. WIL- 
LIAM FREDERICK HAWORTH. Annapolis; A&.S, B.A.— Pershing 
Rifles; Ride; Canterbury Assoc. 

WILLIAM EDGAR HAYMAN, Silver .S)ring; Enu.. B.N. Mechani- 
cal Engineering- AT A: nTi); ASME. R.AYMOND H.ARMON 
HAYS. JR., l.anliam; Home Ec. B.S.. Practical Art— Nal'l. Society 
of Interior Designers, v.p.: Newman Club. pubPcitv chm.: Home 
Ec. .Student Faculty Council. MAURINF KNATVOID H \YTFR. 
Bahimore: A&S. History— * A O. ALFRED DONALD HECK, llv 
atlsville; Eng.. B.S. 


WALTER KUHN HERR, Frankiintown. Pa.; Eng., B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering— 2 N; TBII; nTS; ASME: Lacrosse: Intramnrals. 
Military Science. EDWARD HERSH, Bronx, N.Y.; CSCS, B.S.. Mili 
tary .Science. BARBARA LEE HETERICK. Falls Chnrch, Va.; 
A&S, B.A., Criminology — A A .i, pres.; SGA Legislature, secy.: 
Green Queen; Soph. Prom, queen; Jr. Prom; Miss U. of Md., 
finalist, comm. Chm. 

FRANCIS EDWARD HEURING, Rochester, Pa.; A&S, B.A., Sociol- 
ogy—Football. NORMAN WAYNE HICKS, Falls Church, Va.; 
CSCS, B.S.. Military Science. WILLIAM HIGGINS, JR., College 
Park; Ed.. B.S., Industrial Arts— i: * 2; lAi;; Intramnrals. JOHN 
PHILLIP HILL, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S.— BA*; AZ H; Ac- 
counting Club; Newman Club. 

RICHARD IRVING HILL, Aberdeen; Ed., B.S.— Major KK^'; 
* M A, secy.; Marching Band, concert mgr. ; Orchestra, secy-treas. 
VIRGINIA THERESE HILL, New York, N.Y.; A&S, B.A.— Politi- 
cal Science Club; Channing Fellowship; SRC. RICHARD PAUL 
HOCKENSMITH, Riverdale; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. 
HAROLD RICHARD HODGSON, Centreville; BPA, B.S., Indus- 
trial and Personnel Management — <i>2K; SAM. 

SARA ANN HOFFENBERG, Ed.. B.A., Childhood Education— 
AE*; Soph. Carnival; Fresh. Orientation. ARNOLD JAMES 
HOFFMAN. College Park; A&S. B.S.. Zoology Pre-Medical. BEN- 
JAMIN FRANKLIN HOFFMAN, Hyattsville; Eng.. B.S., Electrical 
Easton; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education. 

Diamond; If'ho's If' ho; AWS. pres.; Cultural Conim.; Panhellenic 
Workshop. LEONARD MICHAEL HELFGOTT, Baltimore: A&S. 
B.A., History— 2 A M; Springweek, treas.; SGA. SCA. treas.; M<l. 
Card Section. GEORGE ALAN HELFRICH, Hyattsville; Eng.. B.S.. 
Electrical Engineering. JOSEPH IRVIN HEMLER, Baltimore; Eng.. 
B.S., Civil Engineering— AS CE; Varsity M Club; Track. 

DONALD RAY HENDERSON, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering — TBi;; Civil Engr. Honor Society; ASCE; Varsity M Club; 
Baseball: Intramnrals. HOWARD MARTIN HENESON, College 
Park: A&S. B.A.— TE*; IFC; Aqualiners; Fencing Club. PETER 
MORGAN HENIKA, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S., Zoology. PATRI- 
CIA ANN HENSLEY, Fort Dix, N.J.; Ed.. B.S., Elementary Educa- 
tion — AT, v.p.; Who's Who; SNEA, pres.; AWS, Dorm Council; 

MARTIN WILLIAM HERBST, Towson; A&S, B.A., Sociology, Psy- 
chology^ATn; Sociology Club; Lacrosse; Intramnrals. WILLIAM 
FRANCIS HERLIHY, Springfield, Mass.; A&S. B.A,. Government 
and Politics— <I>KT; Intramnrals. DARRELL DEAN HERMAN, 
Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.A. JACK MORTON HERMAN, Balti- 
more; .^&S, B.A.. Calvert Debate Club. 


ROSEMARIF. HOHENNER, Adelphia; Ed., B.S.— Wnnun'^ Ch„ni>: 
Lmht-ran Studcnl^ A--oc.; Ttrrapin Trail Club. JAMES CLARENCE 
HOLLAND, IniviTsity Park; A&S — Calvert Debate Club; Wlerinarv 
Science Club. ROBERT LEONARD HOLLAND, Oakland, Calif.; 
BPA, B.S.— AKE. secy.: Marketing Club; Baseball; Intramurals. 
Economics — Econ. Discussion Club. 

Propeller Club. BETH ANN HOLMES, Hempstead, N.Y.; A&.S. B.A. 
— KKr, v.p., treas.; <}>K<J>: ^\: Angel Flight: Fresh. Counselor. 
PHILLIP EDWARD HOOK.S, Ballimnre; Ed., B..S., Music Eduia- 
tii.n KK^l'; Marching Band, pres.; Orchestra. WILLIAM SCOTT 
HORAN, Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Transportation— S A M. 

CHARLES FRANKLIN HORNBACK, Munfnrdville, Kv.: Eng., B.S., 
Electrical Engineering— I R E. DOUGLAS FRANKLIN HORNE. 
Washington, D.C: .i\&S, Geography — I' <t> 7, v.p.; Veterans' Club. 
Accounting — "frKS, ireas.; Ski Club; Newman Club. 




.\M; AWS. Davdodgers. big sister; Old Line Partv, rep. DONALD 
JOHN HOWARD, Waldorf; A&S, B.A.—* A 9; New-man Club; 
Intramurals. RALPH MEWIN HOWE, JR- Washington. D.C; 
BPA, B.S.— 2N; Veterans" Club. ROBERT KREMER HOWELL. 
Greenbelt; Ag., B.S. — AZ; Agronomy Club. 

TER CAROL HUBBEL, JR_ Poolesville; A&S, B.A.,— 
Gymkaiia; Olympic Barbell Club. THOMAS LOUIS HUBER. JR., 
Jordan, Pa.; BPA, B.S., Economics — AKE; IFC, rep.; Econ. Discus- 
sion Club, pres.; Marketing Club; SAM; Newman Club; Intramurals. 
WALTER EDWARD HUBER. Belhesda; Eng.. B.S., Civil Engi- 
neering — A .S C E. 

ALLAN WILLIAM HUET, Chicago, 111.; C.SCS, B.S. S \ M. JOHN 
DOLPH HUETTEL. College Park. BPA. B.S.. In. In. trial and Per- 
sonnel Administration— S A M. JOHN JOSEPH HIMBFRT IIL 
Susquehanna. Pa.; Ed.. B.S. — <t'i;K; Rossborough Club. 

CIS HURLEY. Silver Spring; BPA, B..S.— A T f). pre-.; IaX- 
American Public Relations Assoc; WMUC. ROY IIFMO 111 RST. 
JR.. Secretary: BPA. B.S.— BasehalL EVELYN HEI.FNK HUR- 
STEN, llvatlsville; A&S, B.S.. Psychology— K K r : m' X ; +K*: 
Md. ("hristian Fellowship. 


Class of 1959 

stead; EPA. B.S. WILLIAM HUGH ILEHART, Washington, D.C.; 
Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering. PAUL ALOYSIUS ILL, Glen 
Bnrnie; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 

JOHN PETERS IRELAN, Washington, D.C.; Home Ec., B.A.— U. 
of Md. Nat'l Society of Interior Designers, pres. CAROL RUTH 
ISAACSON. College Park; A&S. B.A.— IlAH; Angel Flight, pres.; 
Ski Club, treas. ; Flying Follies, secy.; UT; D Club; Md. Flying 
Assoc., Inc. CAROLYN HELEN IVERSON, Drexel Hill, Pa.; A&S. 
B.A., Spanish — K A 9, rec. secy.; WRA. rep; Fresh. Orientation; 
Rossborough Club. SUSAN JEAN JABAS, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A. 

BARBARA LOUISE JACK, Avondale; Home Ec, B.S., Home Ec.— 
IIB<J>; U. of Md. Nat'l Society of Interior Designers; HEC; Ski 
Club; Newman Club. DEANNA FRANCES JAFFE, Tuckahoe, N.Y.; 
Ed., B.S. — '{'2 2, secy.; Hillel Foundation, rep.; Soph. Carnival; 
Intramurals. LOTUS MOZELLE JAFFE, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.— 
*Ae. CHARLES WILLIAM JAMES, Silver Spring; Eng.. B.S.. 
Mechanical Engineering — A S M E. 

ARD JANNEY, Washington, D.C.; Ed.. B.A.— SRC; Md. Christian 
Fellowship, pres., v.p. BURTON JAMES JARMAN, Ocean City; 
A&S. B.A.— AS*; Young Democrats' Club, v.p., secy. EDWARD 
COLE JARRELL, HyattsviUe; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — 

JOSEPH MICHAL JESUELE, Palisade, N.J.; A&S, B.A., Sociology 
—Sociology Club, pres.; Newman Club; Intramurals. BETTY JEW, 
Washington, D.C.; Home Ec, B.S. — Chinese Student Club, pres., 
secy. BRADFORD JAMES JOHNSON, Landover Hills; A&S. B.S. 
— ATn; Calvert Debate Society; SGA, Org. and Procedures Comm.; 
Ways and Means Comm.; Jr. Prom, publicity chm. DAVID ED- 
WARD JOHNSON, HyattsviUe; BPA, B.S.— * K 2 ; Football, mgr. 

ELAINE JOHNSON, Baltimore; Ed., B.S. Business Education— Red 
Cross Club; Md. Christian Fellowship. FRANCES KAYE JOHNSON. 
HyattsviUe; A&S, B.A.. History, Pre-Law— A S ^ ; UT; Flving Fol- 
lies; Interlude GLENN JOHNSON, Baltimore; Eng.. B.S.. Civil 
Engineering— AS C E. NETTIE JANET JOHNSON, Falls Church, 
Va.; Ed., B.A., Childhood Education— A Ji A; SNEA; Newman Club; 
Fresh. Orientation Board; Hi-Book. 

JANE MEADS JOHNSTON, Silver Spring; Home Ec, B.S.— r 2 2, 
v.p.; ON; HEC; AWS. Bridal Fair; Fresh. Counselor; Dorm, exec, 
council. CHARLES BELDEN JONES, Hvattsville; BPA, B.S.— 2N: 
Chess Club: Econ. Discussion Club. DONALD IRVINE JONES, 
Nutley, N.J.; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dental— 2 A E; Dorm, pres.; Intra- 
murals. JERILYN ANN JONES, Bethesda; A&S, B.A.— A X fi, rec. 
secy.; Psychology Club; Sociology Club. 


Class of 1959 

o f^ f:^ .?» 




*^ ^/ P ^ 

RAOUL KING JONES, College Park; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
ATU; i; A X, v.p.; American Public Relation? Assoc; SGA, Cul- 
iiiral Comm.. publicity chmn.; Diamondhack. ROBERT KING 
JONES, Silver Spring: BPA. B.A.— SAM; Intramural*. WIL- 
JOSEPH, Wa>liin(i;ton. D.C.. BPA. B.S., Public Relations— .i T A; 
-AX; A 2 IT; American Public Relations .\ssoc.; Diamondhack; 
Terrapin, copy ed.; M-Iiouk. managing ed.; Intramurals. 

FRANCIS MELVIN JURGENS, Marshfield. Mo.; CSC5. B.S.. .Mili- 
tary Science. WAYNE EDWARD KAHMER, Catonsville: Ed., B.S. 
JEANNE BARRY KANE, Arlington. Va.: Home Ec. B.S.— KA; 

Diamond: Panhcllcnic: HEC; Fresh. Orientation; Chapel Choir; 
Old Line. ALAN KARLIN, Baltimore; A&S— Hillel Foundation: 


Diamond. KONSTANTY KEBALKA, JR.. College Park; Eng.. B.S.. 
.Mechanical Engineering— n T 2; ASME. NICHOLAS ANDRE 
KECK, Arlington Heights. 111.; A&S, B.A., History— * K T, pres.; 
<t> A (). treas.; W'hu's Who: .Arnold .Vir Society; Scabbard and Blade; 
IFC, treas.; Harmony Hall, co-chmn. ANN MARIE KEEPER, 
Brentwood; Ed., B.S.— S N E A. 

ROBERT LEWIS KEEFER, Brentwood; A&S, B.A.— Md. Christian 
Fellowship. ROBERT GATELY KEENAN, Baltimore: Ag., B.S.— 
Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History. WAYNE CABAL KELLEY, Fred- 
erick; Ag., B.S. — A r P; Veterinary Science Club; Intramurals. 

ARLEN RUTH KELLY, Baltimore; BPA. B.S.. Accounting— A T, 
pres., rush chm.; Mortar Board, v.p.; Who's Who; *Xe: BA*; 
Diamond; SGA. sorority rep.; Ways & Means Comm.: .\WS. scey.: 
Homecoming, secy.; Jr. Prom, chm.: Soph. Carnival, treas.; May 
Day. bus. mgr. BERNARD BARRY KELLY. Washington. D.C.; 
.A&S. B.A.. Economics. RICHARD JOHN KELLY. Chevy Chase; 
A&S B.S.— *i;K: Gymkana: Newman Club: Intramurals. BAR- 
BARA LOIS KELMAN. Raltimnre; Ed.. B.S.— A E *. 

MARY ELLEN KEMPERS, Silver Spring: Home Ec. B.S.. Home 

Ec. Education — A X SJ. rush einn.. IlEC: Newman Club: Soph. Car- 
nival. JEROME MICHAEL KENDER. Bloomfield. N.J.: BPA. B.S.. 
(ieneral Hu-ine-s— i; X : A i; II. v.p.; Who's Who; SGA. Cultural 
Comm.. Ireas.: Marketing Club: S.\M: Old IJnc. distribution mgr.: 
MBook. bus. mgr.: Trrrapin. bus. mgr.: BPA Job Koruni. chm.: 
Free Slate Party, treas.: Men's Dorm Council: .*^RC: Newman Club, 
regional dire, lor: Young Democrats' Club. HUGH ROBERT KEN- 
NEDY, Baltimore: A&lv B..S. ATfi: Varsity M. Club: Lacrosse. 
JOANNE SUSSMAN KENNERLY, Adclphi: Kd.. B.A.. English 
Ediicatiiin -I T; Old Line Parly, rep.: Intramurals. 

FREDERICK GEORGE KERN. JR., College Park: Phvs. Ed.. B.S. 
*¥.!.■ Football: Lacrosse. (JORDON CHANDLER KEYS, OIney; 
Ag.. B.S. -ATU: Block & Bridle Club: Livestock Judginc Team. 
PAULINE LOUIE KHU. llvallsville: Home Ec. B.S. HEC: Chi- 
nese Club: Inl.rnat'l Club: Intramurals. ROBERT RAY KIFER. 
Grindstone. Pa.: Ag.. B.S.— Al'P: A Z: Dairy Science Club; Ag. 
Council: M! Club. 


WILLIAM ROLAND KNAPP, JR., Severna Park: A&S. B.A.— 
Sociology Club, treas.; Swimming: Intramiirals. DONALD GRAHAM 
KNELLER, Silver Spring: Ed.. B.S.. Sociology — American Manage- 
ment Assoc: lEA: SAM. JOSEPH JOHN KOCISCIN, Lansford, 
Pa.; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineering— A X r : AICHE, pres.; New- 
man Clnb. LUCILLE RUTH KOENICK, Baltimore: Ed.. B.S.— 
Literary Club; Young Democrats' Club, secy.; UT; Terrapin. 

PETER OTTO KOENIG, Freehold. N.J.: Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— T B n: HKN ; 
♦ K*; AIEEIRE: Newman Club. JOSEPH KOLER. Tacoma; CSCS, 
BPA, Pre-Law— ZBT; Intramurals. 

WILLIAM REGIS KOMLO, Uniontown. Pa.fAg.. B.S.— Football. 
BENJAMIN FRANCIS KOPET, Baltimore: BPA, B.S.. Industrial 
Management— A T fi, treas.: SAM; Varsity M Club; Football; La- 
crosse; Intramurals. CAROL INA KORNBLAU, Margate, N.J.: 
Ed., B.S. — A E *, treas.: SNEA: Panhellenic Council: Hillel Founda- 
tion. LOUIS ANDREW KOSCHMEDER, Takoma Park; Eng., B.S., 
Electrical Engineering — I R E. 

GREGORY WILLIAM KOSTECK, Hyattsville; A&S, B.S.. Music 
Composition — ♦ M A, program chm.; Orchestra: Chapel Choir: 
String Quartet; German Club. BETTY SONIA KRAMER, Balti- 
more. A&.S. B.S.— AE*, v.p.; 2 AH; Intramurals. BENJAMIN 
DAVID KRAUSE, Baltimore: BPA. B.S.—* A; SAM; IFC. rep.; 
WMl'C; Intramurals. ROBERT WAYNE KRENEK, Hyattsville; 
BPA, B.S., Marketing— SAM: Marketing Club; Men's Glee Club; 
Chapel Choir; Psychology Club. 

DOROTHY ANITA KING, Boyds; Home Ec. B.S.— D Club; 4-H 
Club; Dorm, treas. JOSEPH FRANCIS KING, Silver Spring: BPA, 
B.S.— ATfi; SAM; Newman Club; Intramurals. PAUL DANIEL 
KING, Kingman, Ariz.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. ROBERT 
KING. JR. Hyattsville; CSCS, B.,S.. Military Science. 

THOMAS HENRY KING, JR., Chevy Case; A&S, B.S., Sociology— 
BSU. ROSEMARY KIRBY, Washington, D.C.; Home Ec, B.S.— 
-i T; AA^; HEC: AWS, academic board, chm.: Jr. Prom, invita- 
tions chm.; Newman Club. CHARLES CHRISTOPHER KIRK, Dar- 
lington; A&S. B.S.— AXS. JERRY FRANKLIN KIRK, Salisbury; 
Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engineering— T B H; HKN; * H 2 ; IRE. 

AHTO KIVI, Riverton, N.J.; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering— 
Rockville Center. N.Y.; Ed., B.S„ Childhood Education— K A: SNEA; 
Newman Club; Intramurals. CLARENCE ARIE KLAVER, Holland, 
Mich.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. JUDITH LEVIN KLINE, 
Adelphi; Ed., B.A., Childhood Education — 2 A T, corres. secy.; 
Diamond; Deans List: C.Ed. Club; Intramurals. 


HERBERT WALLACE KRESS, HyattsviUe, CSCS, B.S., Military 
Science. LOUISE KRICKER, Sandy Spring; Home Ec, B.S.— 
KKI': IIEC; 4-H Cliil); Canterbury Assoc; UT; Harinonv Hall. 
JOH.N CARLTON KRIMMELL, Towson; Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering— n T i: ; TBH: ASME. SIDNEY KROME. Baltimore; 
A&S, B.S.— TE*; O^K; * H 2, v.p.; secy.; Who's Who- Expres- 
sion, ed. -in-chief ; SG.'V, Ways & Means Comm.; Men's Glee Chih; 
Literary Cliih. 

GEORGE KRUPINSKY, JR.. Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dental— 
Men's Glee Club. EDMUND JOHN KRYGIER, Mt. Rainier; BPA, 
B.S. CHARLES REUBEN KUGEL, Walerford, Pa.; BPA, B.S.- 
M 1. v.p.; Marketing; Club. %.p.; SGA, Men's League, rep.; Vet- 
erans' Club. DONALD JOSEPH KURTZ, Adelphi; Phys. Ed., B.S., 
Physical Education. 

VERNON DONALD KURZ. Falmouth, Va.; BPA, B.S., Transporta- 
tion— SAM; Propeller Club; Pilot Motor Freight Award. JEAN 
LACEY, Bcthesda; Ed., B.S.— KKF; AAA; Jr. Class, historian; 
Sr Class, v.p.: Soph. Carnival, ohm.; WRA, rep.; SNEA; Campus 
Chest. LARRY RICHARD LACKEY, Silver Spring BPA, B.S.— 
eX; SAM; Varsity M. Club; Tennis; Intramurals. JOSEPH LEE 
LACY, Cumberland; Ed., B.S. 

Student Union Comm.; Old Line Party, rep.; Intramurals. CH.VR- 
LENE MARIE LAMB, Bladensburg; Ed., B.A.— ATA; SGA. SAC: 
Sociology Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. JUNE MARQUERITE 
LAMBE, Bethesda; BPA, B.S.— nB*; Diamondback ; M-Book; 
Old Line. ROBERT ALLEN LAMBERT. Bladensburg; A&S, B.A. 

FRED KAULL LANDON, JR.. Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Aeronauti- 
ral Engineering— i; * E, secy.; *Hi:: IAS. RONALD SAMUEL 
LANEVE. Pittsburgh, Pa.; Phys. Ed., B.S.— Varsity M. Club; Foot- 
ball; Intramural Council, pres. ; Athletic Honor Roll. OLIVIA ADE- 
LAIDE LANGE. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.— A X S.>, Ireas.; Newman 
Club; Free State Parly, rep. ELIZABETH ANN LANGER. Chevy 
Chase; Ed., B.S.— KA; HEC; SNEA; Diamondback; Intramurals. 

JOSEPH LANZA, JR., Elwood. N.J.; Ag., B.S. A r P. v.p.; New- 
man Club: Intramurals. LAURINE ANNA LaPLANCHE, Westburv, 
N.Y.; AS, B.S. -A A II: German Club. MICHAEL WIMBERT 
LASHLEY, Silver Spring; Ed., B.S.. Education for In.lusirv- A TSJ; 
lEA; SAM. 

EDWIN PIERCE LATIMER, Washington. DC; BPA. B.S.— Propel- 
ler Club. BING LAU, Baltimore; A&S. B.S. LEONA ANN LAW- 
HORN, Ballimorr: A&S. B.A.-Younc Democrats' Club. THEO- 


Class of 1959 

CHARLES WILLIAM LEASE, Frederick; Ag., B.S.— *KT; Dairy 
Science Club: Intramurals. RICHARD TERRY LEBLING, Hyatts- 
ville; BPA, B.S.— Marketing Club; SAM; Md. Flying Assoc, Inc., 
pres. ALICE MAILUN LEE, Baltimore; Home Ec, B.S.— Student 
Union Comm. KATHLEEN MAE JEAN LEE, Baltimore; Ed., B.S. 
Elementary Education. 

RONALD ROBERT LEE, Brentwood; BPA, B.S.— BA*; Account- 
ing did); Veterans' Club. THOMAS LEE, Greenbelt; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering — ASME; Pershing Rifles; Chinese Club; 
Internafl Club; Olympic Barbell Club; Intramurals. PATRICIA 
LEHMAN, Bethesda; A&S, B.A., English— ATA; AAA; *K*; 
II M i;; BSU. IRIS LEIBOWITZ, Baltimore; Ed., B.S.— A W S, May 
Day; Dorm. comm. ohm. 

JOHN JOSEPH LEOGUE, Syracuse, N.Y.; CSCS— Newman Club. 
GEORGE PAUL LETTO, Baltimore; Phys. Ed., B.S.— *AE; Base- 
ball. MAXWILL ARNOLD LEVIN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A.— *A, 
v.p.; Intramurals. BURTON LEVY, Springfield, N.J.; A&S, B.S., 
Philosophy — Philosophy Club, pres.; Calvert Debate Society; Literary 
Club; Men's Glee Club. 

BRADFORD LEWIS, Whaleyville; Ag., B.S.— e X, rush chm.; 
Arnold Air Society; Intramurals. LOUIS BERTRAM LEWIS, New 
Brunswick, N.J.; A&S, B.A.— KA; IFC; Intramurals. WILLIAM 
BERT LEWIS, Lantana. Fla.; A&S. B.A.— AKE; Econ. Discussion 
Club; Boxing, mgr. 

RICHARD ALLEN LIBERMAN, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering— * A; IRE. WILLIAM ROBERT LIMBERIS, 
Greenbelt; A&S. B.S. PHILIP JAMES LINAUGH. Silver Spring; 
DAHL, JR.. Washington, D.C.; Eng., B..S.. Civil Engineering— 2 A E; 
ASCE, pres.; Intramurals. 

NEIL RAY LINSENMAYER, Cheverly; A&S. B.A.— *K*; HZ A; 
Political Science Club, v.p. EVA MAE LISTMAN, Severna Park; 
Ed., B.S. — r * B. treas. ; rZ2; Lutheran Students Assoc; Women's 
Chorus. ELAINE PHYLLIS LIVINGSTON, Baltimore; Ed., B.S.. 
Childhood Education — i; A T; C. Ed. Club; Spanish Club; Modern 
Dance Club; UT; Jr. Prom, queens comm. AIJA LIVINS, Silver 
Spring; A&S, B.A. — AAA; T B i; : Diamond; Fencing Club, secy.; 
Parent>' Day, chm.; SGA, SAC, Fresh. Orientation Board, comm. 
chm.; Band Color Guard, capt.; May Day, usher; Jr. Prom, Pro- 
grams chm. 

MARTIN JAMES LOFTUS. College Park; Ed., B.S.. Education for 
Industry — HX; American Management Assoc; lEA; SAM; Intra- 
miuals. FRANCIS JOSi^PH LOGAN. Mt. Rainier: Eng., B.S.. Elec- 
trical Engineering— I R E. secv. WILLIAM FRANCIS LONG, Cali- 
fornia; BPA, B.A.— SAM. Md. Flying Assoc, Inc.; D. Club; Vet- 
erans' Club. KENNETH ERMUND LORE, Solomons; A&S, B.A., 
Government & Politics — A X A, Intramurals. 


Class of 1959 

p P o n 



r Q o cs 


JOHN LOREG, JR., College Park; BPA, B.S.— BTi:; i i) n. 
B.A.— iN. JOAN PATRK:L\ LUDEWIG, Washington, D.C.; A&S, 
B.A. — — K, house pres.; Diamondback; Sociology Club; Red Cross 
Club. JULIE KIRSTI LUDWIG, Hagerstown; A&S,— ZTA. 

ROBERT LEE LUEBKERT, Chevcrlv; Ed.. B.S.. Industrial Educa- 
tion~eX; lEA; Newman Club; Intramiirals. ELIZABETH ANNE 
LUSBY, Hagerstown; A&.S, B.A., English— r*B. secy.; AAA; 
<t>K<l>; Diamond: Expression, ass'i. ed.; Litrrary Club; Aqualiners; 
Intramurals. BARBARA CHRISTINE MacDONALD, Silver Spring; 
BPA, B. A.— Homecoming; Newman Club. JAMES ANGUS Mac- 
DONALD, Cleveland, Ohio; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 

STANLEY STUART MarDOUGALL, Riverdalc; Eng.. B..S., Elec- 
trical Engineering. HEATHER FRANCES MacKINNON, Hyatts- 
ville; A&S. B.A.— AAA, v.p.; Mortar Board, ed.; Who's Who; 
Diamond; ITAE; 112 A; SGA, Public Relations Comm.; Diamond- 
back, exec. ed. JOSEPH ANTHONY MADDEN, JR., Washington. 
D.C.; Phys. Ed., B.S.— Varsity M Club; Boxing; Newman Club; 
Intramurals. ERNEST LOUIS MADSEN. District Heights; A&S, 
B.S., General Physical Sciences — .Ski Club; Intramurals. 

EDWARD LEE MAHLSTEDT. Greenbelt; Eng.. B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— A S M E; Mr. & Mrs. Club, pres., v.p., treas. FR.ANK 
JOSEPH MAJEW.SKI, Housatonic, Mass.; A&S. B.S.— * K 2 ; Ski 
Club; .Sailing Club; Intramurals. THOMAS JOHN MALLOY. Silver 
Spring; Eng.. B.S., Civil Engineering — .A T f!. social chm.; TBD. 
v.p.; ASCE: Newman Club; Intramurals. ARESTIDE MANESCU, 
Baltimore; BPA, B.S. — A 2 *, pledge trainer; .Soccer; Intramurals. 

JOSPH MARATTA, JR., Hyattsville; Phys. Ed.. B.S.. Recreation 
— Pershing Rifles; Swimming, mgr.; UT; Newman Club. GER.AL- 
ciology— Inlernat'l Club; Newman Club. STUART CHARLES MAR- 
DER, Rockville; Ed., B.A. DON DAVID MARKHAM, Beltsville; 
BPA, B.S.— A X A. 

THURBIE KEITH MARKOE. Frederick; Ag.. B.S.. Horticulture 
—Football: Track. SIDNEY SAMUEL MARKOWITZ, Silver Spring; 
A&S. B.A.. Pre Denial. JULIA RAE MARSH. Chew Chase; Home 
Ec. B.S.- nB*. social chm.; Marketing Club; HEC. VIRGIL 
HOMER MARSH, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S.. Chemical Engineering— 
A X 2; AICHE; Canterbury Assoc. 

RONALD LEIGH MARSHALL, Uvulisville: Phvs. Ed.. B.S.— Wres- 
tling; .'^ki Club; Intramurals. JACK BRICKER MARTIN, llvalts- 
ville; E.I,. B.S. * MA; Men's Glee Club. JOAN ROBERTA GAY 
MARTIN. Laurel; Ed.. B.S.. Childhood Education -A XSi; Jr. Prom, 
comm. RICHARD ARNOLD MARTIN, Ilampslead; Ed., B.A,— 
♦ K ♦; SNEA, state exec. comm. 


RICHARD LAWRENCE MARTIN, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electri- 
cal Engineering — AIEEIRE; Pershing Rifles: Lutheran Student 
B.S., Military Science. WILLIAM EDWARD MARTIN, Kittanning, 
Pa.; A&S, B.A., Sociology, Psychology — Varsity M. Club; Football. 
MORRIS FREDERICK MARX III, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Chemical 
Engineering — AX 2; AICHE; Intramurals. 

NANCY ELIZABETH MASON, Statesville, N.C.; Home Ec, B.S. 
— K A 0, pres., social chm.; Diamond; HEC; Jr. Prom, Miss U. of 
Md., finalist; WMUC; Diamondback : May Day. narrator; SGA, 
.Student Improvements Comm.; Rossborough Club, secy. FRANK 
WALTON MASONIS, Laurel; Eng.. B.S., Civil Engineering— 
ASCE. MARGARET JANE MATHIS, Charlotte Hall; Ag., B.S. 
— A X 0, corres. secy.; Block & Bridle Club, v.p.; Internat'l Club; 
Livestock Judging Team; Fresh. Counselor. ANGELA THERESA 
MATTINGLY, Leonardtown; A&S, B.S.. Nursing— Newman Club. 

DANIEL ANTHONY MAUSER, JR., Hyattsville; Ag., B.S.. Food 
Technology— 2 X ; Newman Club: Intramurals. WILLIAM HENRY 
MAVITY, College Park; A&S, B.S., Psychology— ^ X ; Psychology 
Club. PATRICIA ANN MAXSON, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Ed., B.S. 

BEVERLY JANE MAY, Arlington, Va.; Ed., B.A., English— A O n, 
v.p., rush chm.; AAA; Mortar Board; Who's Who; IT A 2. v.p.; 
<I>K4>; Terrapin, co-ed. -in-chief, section ed.; M-Book, ed.; Jr. Class, 
secy.; Sr. Class, secy.; Cheerleaders, co-capt.: Fresh. Orientation 
Board; Jr. Prom, Miss LI. of Md.; May Day, publicity chm.; Spring 
Week, comm. chm.; KA Minstrel shows; Interlude. DONALD KEN- 
NETH McASKILL, Silver Spring: A&S, B.A.— Pershing Rifles: Inter- 
nat'l Relations Club; Newman Club: Golf. BERNARD MICHAEL 
McCarthy, Burnt Mills; Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering— A T fi; 
TBn. treas.: ASCE; Newman Club; Intramurals. JOHN MCCAR- 
THY, JR.. River Edge. N.J.; A&S. B.A., History— * K :i. v.p. 

DOROTHY JEAN McCARTY, Hyattsville: A&S. B.A.— T B 2. secy.; 
r 2 2, pres.. v.p.: Sociology Club; Flving Follies, publicity chm.; 
Majorette; Md. Christian Fellowship. CAROL JEAN McCLEARY, 
York, Pa.; A&S. B.A.. English: Government & Politics— K A: Terra- 
pin, section ed.; M-Book. section ed.: Diamondback. copv ed. FRED- 
ERICK EUGENE McCOMAS. JR., Abinizdon: BPA. B.S.. Industrial 
Administration— S A M. DAVID FRANCIS McCONNELL, College 
Park: A&S, B.A.. English— K A; WMUC, news director, events direc- 
tor; Diamondback, copy ed.; Young Democrats' Club; Newman Club. 

JAMES FRANKLIN McCONNELL, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Me- 
chanical Engineering. DONALD WALTER McCOY, Hyattsville; 
A&S, B.S.. Bacteriologv— 2 A 0. OLIVER GENE McDONALD, 
Adelphi; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. JOHN FRANCIS McDON- 
NELL, Peabody, Mass.; CSCS, B.S.— Newman Club. 

FRANK EDWARD McDONOUGH, Mt. Rainier; Ag., B.S.. Dairy 
Technology— Dairy Science Club. ROBERT STEVENSON McEWAN, 
Washington. D.C.; BPA. B.S.— B A ^: Ai; H: SAM. MAX McFAD- 
DEN, Washington, D.C.; Ag., B.S.— 2N; Fresh. Wrestling. WAYNE 
CARROLL McGINNIS, Whitehall: Phys. Ed., B.S.. Physical Edu- 
cation — A r P, secy.; Varsity M .Club; Basketball; Intramurals. 


JOHN WORDF.N McGOWAN, JR., Rockville; A&S. B.S.— i: A O. 
B.A. -,1T^. MICHAEI, TRACKY McGOWAN. BalliniMrc; A&.S, 
B.A. ELEANOR MARIE MiGUlNESS, Washiiision, D.C.; Ed., B.S. 
— A A ri; Newman Club; Daydodgers. 

JOHN CRAIG MrHUGH, Glenside, Pa.; Phys. Ed., B.S.— KA; 
Varsity M Club; Wrestling; rapt.; Fresh. Wrestling Coach; Newman 
Club. JOSEPH CURTIS MrlNTOSH, Kensington; A&S, B.A., Eng- 
lish — .iKE; SG.\, Men's League; Literary Club; Intramurals. 
GALEN GEORGE MeKENZIE, Cumberland; Eng., B.,S., Merhanieal 
Engineering— A S M E; Newman Club. SHARON GAIL MeKENZIE, 
Silver Spring; A&S, B.S.— KAO; Young Democrats' Club; AWS, 
sorority council. 

RICHARD LEONARD MrKISSON, Rockville; Eng.. B.S.. Civil 
Engineering 4" H 1'; Civil Engr. Honor Societv, secy.; ASCE; Track. 
RONALD JOSEPH McMAHON, Mt. Rainier; BPA, B.S., Trans- 
portation—Propeller Club; Newman Club. PATRICK FRANCIS 
McNULTY, Baltimore; Ed., B.S.— S A M. 

RONALD THOMAS MEARS, Cumberland; Ag.. B.S.. Horticulture- 
AX A; nAH; Free State Party, rep. VILiMA MARIA MECCHIA, 
Baltimore; A&.S, B.S.. Zoology, PreNledical — SG.\. Campus Judicial 
Board; Dorm, exec, council; Newman Club; May Dav. usher. P.\UL 
CHEY, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — IRE. 

RICHARD JOHN MENSING, Bahimore; Phys. Ed.. B.S.— T K E. 
social chm.; rush chm.; SGA, SAC; Freshmen Orientation; Greek 
Week; Old Line Party, rep.; Veterans' Club: Newman" Clidi; Intra- 
murals, all star. RONALD HILEMAN MENTZER, Hvattsville; Ed.. 
B.S. ALVIN MEREDITH. Fort Bragg. N.C.; C.'^C.S. B.S. HARRY 
GIBSON MERRYMAN, JR., Greenbelt; Ag.; B.S., Agronomy— 
ArP; FFA; Agronomy Club; Ag. Council; Marching Band. 

WILLIAM HENRY MEYER. Takoma Park; Eng., B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering - eX; ASME: .Ski Club. STEVEN MILKOVICH, Mid 
Ed.. B..S. IX; Veterans' Club; Football: Intra 
i). ALFRED EDGAR MILLER. Baltimore; A&S 
pres., Ireas.; OAK. secy.; (flm's 11 ho; Kale 
council. Org. & Cimlrols Comm.; Jr. Class 
treas. ; Hillel Foundation, exec, roimcil; IPC, 
Terrapin, section ed. DONALD HENRY MII^ 
Accounting Club: Men's 

land. Pa.; Pby 

mural Council, v. p. 

B.A., German — 4" \, 

gethos; SGA, exec 

pres.; Soph. Class, 

rej). ; Ditituonilhark : 

LER, Baltimore; BP.\. B.S.. Accounting 

Gli'e Clid); Lutheran .Students Assoc, pres. 

JACQUES CURTIS MILLER, Gre<nbrll; Eng.. B.S.. Electrical Engi- 
A E *, corres. secy.; C. Ed. (;lub; Campus Chi'st. conim. chm.: Sadie 
Hawkins Day chm.: Jr. Prom, promenade co-cbm.: UT: Home- 
coming, queens comm. SIDNEY CALVIN MILLER. Greenbelt: Ac.. 
B.S. FFA, pres.: AZ: Mr. & Mrs. Club. v.p. MARTIN BRUCE 
MILI.ISON, Baltimore A&.S. B.A.— i; A M, social chm.; Soph. Car- 
nival; Soph. Prom, 


Class of 1959 

ANN ELIZABETH MISFELDT, Mt. Rainier; Ed., B.S., Art Educa- 
tiim. ROBERT LOUIS MITCHELL. Woodridge; Eng., B.S., Civil 
Engineering — 2 A E, pledge trainer:T B i), pre?.; ASCE; Fresh. Ori- 
entation; Intramnrals. MARILYN HUNTER MOBLEY, Derwood: 
Home Ec B.S. — A IT, corres. secy.; HEC; .Sopli. Prom, invitations 
ohm.; Fresh. Mixer; Inlramurals. CHARLES ROBERT MOCK, Mt. 
Rainier; A&S, B.A.— AXA; social chm.; WMUC; UT; Intramnrals. 

Diamonclback: Intramnrals. RAYMOND MOFFETT, JR.. Hyatts- 
ville; BPA. B.S.— ATH; Propeller Clnb. GERALD PAUL MON- 
DELL, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— SAM; SAM; Soph. Carnival; Intra- 
mnrals. LOUIS ANTHONY MONTALVO, College Park; CSCS, 
B.S., Military Science — A X A. 

ment & Politics. MARIAN VIOLET MOON, Hyattsville: A&S. B.A. 
—An Club. ADELINE ADAMS MOORE, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A. 
— nB*; Sociology Clnb; Acqnaliners; Ski Clnb. THOMAS ED- 
WARD MOORE, Greenbelt; Eng.. B.S., Electrical Engineering— 
IRE; Jndy Club; Nev^man Club. 

ROBERT GEORGE MOORHEAD. Hyattsville; Phys. Ed.; B.S.— 
Baseball; Basketball; Intramnrals. ROBERT ELLSWORTH MORE- 
LAND, Hyattsville; BPA. B.S.— BA^; d S n, pres.; Accounting 
Club; Intramnrals. GIL TERRY MORGAN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A.. 
Psychology- TE*; *X; T H 2. RICHARD HODGES MORGAN, 
Arlington. Va.; Phys. Ed., B.S.— ATn, v.p.; Arnold Air Society; 
Varsity M Club; Track. 

THOMAS JOHNSON MORGAN. Washington. D.C., Eng., B.S., 
Electrical Engineering— <J> Z K; AIEEIRE; Men's Glee Clnb; Terra- 
pin, bus. msr.; Pershing Rifles. JOSEPH CHANDLER MORTON, 
Takoma Park; A&S. B.A., History— * A 6; Classics Club. RUTH 
ANNMOSL^Y, Washington. D.C.. Home Ec, B.S.— AHA; <i>K*; 
Diamond; HEC; Newman Club. SANDRA STACK MUELLER. 
Greenbelt; A&S. B.A.— KAe; Angel Flight, pres.; v.p.; treas.; UT; 
Spring Week, Interlude, chm.; Military Ball, queen; Rossborough 
Club, queen. 

NOR TANET MUNSEY, Washington. D.C.; Home Ec, B.A.— A X Q, 
v.p.; HEC: SGA. Public Relations Cnmm.: Fresh. Counselor; Mod- 
ern Dance Club: Intramnrals. JAMES OWEN MURPHY, Arlington, 
Va.: CSCS. B.S.. Military Science JAMES ROBERT MURPHY, 
Hyattsville; CSCS, B..S.. Military Science— ATA; K K ^. pres.: 
Arnold Air Society; Marching Band, drum major; pres., treas.; 

WILLIAM JAMES MURPHY. Greensburg, Pa.; BPA. B.A.— Amer- 
ican Public Relations Assoc; Varsity M Clnb: Basketball; Newman 
Club. .JOHN MARLOW MYERS. Jessup; Ag.. B.S. LYNDA 
ADELLE MYi^RS. Lake Worth. Fla.; Home Ec. B.A.— nB*. 
rush chm.; HEC: Nat'l Society of Interior Designers; Ski Club; 
Art Club: Terrapin, section ed.; UT; Chapel Choir, secy.; Aqua- 
liners; WRA, rep. ROBERT ALAN MYERS, Hagerstown; Ed., 
B.S. — I E A, treas.; Marching Band. 


Class ok 1959 


VICTOR EARL MYERS, McComli, Miss.; CSCS, B.S.. Military 
Science— Major, USMC. LEO HESS NAUGHTON, llniversity Park; 
A&S, B.A.— i;<l>E; Newman Club. JANET LAUREL NEAL, Wash- 
ington. D.C; A&.S, B.A.. .Sociology— P * B; Sociology Chih. KENT 
ARTHUR NEWLON, Baltimore; A&S, B.A.— Art Club; Old Line. 

DAVID RICHARD NEWMAN, Takoma Park; BPA. B.S.— £:tprcs- 
sion. managing ed.; Diamondback. STEVEN CHARLES NICHOLS, 
College Park; Eng., B..S., Electrical Engineering. BILLY GEORGE 
NIEFELDT, Ilyatisville; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engineering — 
HKN. pres.; TBH: <J.K<1.; AIEEIRE: Mr. & Mrs. Club, v.p.; 
Terrapin; Who's If'ho; Douglas ,\ircraft Scholarship. ROGER 
CHARLES NILES, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— B A*; ^ 11; Accounting 
Club: Intramurals. 

EARL ALPHEOUS NOEL, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., .Merhaniral 
atisville; Ed., B.S., Music Education — -tMA; Men's Glee Club, 
secy.; SNEA; UT; Music Educators Assoc. THOMAS MORRIS 
NOPPENBERGER, Timonium; Eng.. B.S.. Civil Engineering— 
TBn Civil Engr. Honor Society; ASCE; Newman Club; Swim- 
ming. JOHN FINN NORMAN, Riverdale; BPA. B.S.— S A M. 

GORDON DENSMORE NORTH, Adelphi; Eng., B.S.— Fresh. 
Baseball. LORENZ FRANKLIN NOWACK. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.— 
K K ^, social ohm.; * M A; social chm.; Marching Band; Orchestra; 
Wesley Foundation, pres.; .Ski Club. WILLIAM ERNEST NUT- 
TALL, Eng., B.S.. Chemical Engineering— A X r ; AICHE. GEORGE 
VIPOND NYHART, Chevy Chase; Home Ec; B.S., Practical Art, 
Advertising — X. 

NANCY JEAN NYSTROM, University Park; Phys. Ed., B.S.— 
KKr, pres.; Mortar Board, pres.; Who's Who; Diamond; T B -, 
pres.; 4>AE; SGA, Student Life Comm., Central Student Court 
Justice; Majorettes, capt.; Jr. Class, v.p.; Old Line, office mgr.; 
Campus Chest, ass'l. chm.; Fresh. Mixer, chm.: Nursing Club, v.p.; 
Angel Flight; UT; Flying Follies. BETTY MAY O'BRIEN. Green- 
wich, Conn.; A&S, B.A. — K A O, corres. secy., social chm.; Dorm, 
exec, council; AW.S, social chm.; May Day. chm.; Free State Parly, 
rep,; Rossborough Club: lU: Chapel Choir: Canlerburv .\ssoc.: 
Intramurals. JOHN JOSEPH O'BRIEN, Washington. D.C.; BPA. 
B.A., Finance— ♦ X K, treas.; Intramurals. FRANCIS JOSEPH 
O'BRIMSKI, Washington. D.C; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering 
— £*E; IAS; Pershing Rifles; Newman Club. 

EMILY SUZANNE O'CONNOR. Laurel; Ed., B.S., Home Economics 
Education — 11 B <t>, rec. secy.; ON; HEC. publicity chm.; Terrapin, 
section ed.; Chapel Choir; Women's Chorus. WILLI.AM E.ARL 
O'GARA, College Park: Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering — 
B.S.— Basketball; Newman Club; Intramurals. HARRY HARPER 
OLSON, Washington, D.C; CSCS, B.S. 

Washington. D.C; A&.S B.S.. Psychology Newman Club. FRED- 
lic Relations— i: N; American Public Relations A--oc.: Diamond- 
back, ass't. sports ed.; Intramurals, DAVID HOWARD EUGENE 
OPFER, Baltimore; CSCS, B.S., Military Science— Op. Bootstrap. 


JOSEPH PATERMASTER, Colmar Manor; BPA, B.S., Accounting. 
man Club; Dorm, jud. board; Intramurals. SANDRA LEE PAT- 
TERSON, Baltimore; Ed., B.S., Elementary Education — A 2 A, pres.; 
SNEA; M-Book; Soph. Prom, queens comm.; Intramurals. 

JOHN CHARLES PATTON, Havre De Grace; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering — * A 0, pledge master; AIEEIRE; Men's Glee 
Club; Harmony Hall. NANCY TRUMAN PECKHAM, Yorktown 
Heights, N.Y.; BPA, B.S.— nB*; *Xe; Panhellenic Council, rush 
chm.; French Club; Diamondback. PATRICIA ANN PEDDY, Tow- 
son; Ed., B.S., Childhood Education — AXfJ; SNEA; Dorm, exec, 
council; WRA, rep.; Diamondback; BSU; SGA, Campus Improve- 
ments Comm. VYTAUTAS JOSEPH PENKIUNAS, Baltimore; Eng., 
B.S., Civil Engineering — A S C E. 

SHELDON MARTIN PEREMEL, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Sociology 
— Hillel Foundation, exec, board. MAX PERIM, Baltimore; A&S, 
B.S., Psychology, Pre-Medical — Psychology Club; Veterans' Club. 
STEVE LAMONT PERNICK, JR., Glassport, Pa.; Eng., B.S., Me- 
chanical Engineering — A S M E; Newman Club. 

ANN MARIE IRENE PERRY, Oaklyn, N.J.; A&S. B.A., French— 
KA; SGA, Election Board; Old Line Party, ass't campaign mgr. ; 
M-Book, section ed.; Newman Club. BEATRICE GEORGIA PERS- 
KIE, Baltimore; Ed.; B.S.— Dorm, intramurals. GEORGE ALBERT 
PETERS, Bahimore; Ed., B.S., Ed. for Industry— A K E, v.p., secy.; 
American Management Assoc; lEA; SAM. CALVIN PETERSON, 
Snow Hill; Ed., B.S. — American Management Assoc; lEA; SAM. 

WILLIAM SEYMOUR ORNETT, Trappe; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering— TBn; UTZ; ASME. SAMUEL OSHRY, Baltimore; 
A&S, B.S., Pre-Dental— Men's Glee Club; Intramurals. LAURENCE 
ALAN OTTENSTEIN, Takoma Park; A&S, B.A.— nzA; Political 
Science Club. NANCY EULALEE OVERTON, LaMesa, Calif.; Ed., 
B.S., Elementary Education — r * B, corres. secy.; TO*; SNEA, 
pres., treas.; Ed. Dean's Council; Wesley Foundation. 

PETER RUSSELL OWINGS, Westminster; BPA, B.S.— 6 X, pres.; 
IFC, rep.; Intramurals. VIRGINIA ANNE OXLEY, Rockville; BPA, 
B.A., Office Techniques — Marketing Club; Canterbury Assoc; Ski 
Club; May Day. usher. RICHARD NORMAN PALMQUIST, Chevy 
Chase; Ed., B.S. CHOONG HYUN PARK, Washington. D.C.; A&S, 
B.S.— Internat'l Club. 

WILLIAMSON PARR, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering 
A&S, B.S., Economics — Econ. Discussion Club. LEO PASINI, Mon- 
ongahela. Pa.; Ed., B.S. — American Management Assoc; SAM; 


CARL HERBERT PETERSON, Rock Island, 111.; CSCS. B.S., Mili- 
tary Science. CH.ARLES HENRY PETERSON, JR., Silver Spring; 
A&S. B.A., Government Politics— i; N, pres.. secy., treas.; OAK; 
"tK*; ns.'^; Who's Who; Kalegethos; Men's League, secy.; SGA, 
Elections Comm., chm.; Fireside Chats, chm.; SRC, pres., v.p.; 
Newman Club, pres.. v.p. NORMAN EDMUND PETERSON, JR., 
Hyattsville; Ed., B.S., Education for Industry — - X; lEA, secy.; 
Lutheran Students Assoc. WARREN JESSE PFOUTZ, Baltimore; 
BPA, B.A., Public Relations — A* J), ireas.; Football, mgr.; Diamond- 
back; Lutheran Students Assoc. 

ROBERT DENNY PHILLIPS, College Park; A&S, B.A.. Govern- 
ment & Politics— n Z A; Gvmkana, pres. WILLIS JOHNSON PHYS- 
lOC. \&S. B.S.— Marching Band; Orchestra. DONALD ROBERT 
PICKETT, College Park; BPA, B.S.— eX; ASH; Propeller Club; 

ROBERT LEE PICKETT, District Heights, A&S. B.S.— 2 n i). 
TIN PISZKIN, Hyattsville; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering 
—IAS. JOAN ALICE PITTMAN, Cheverly; Home Ec, B.S.— 
nB*; Angel Flight; Jr. Prom, publicity comm. 


DEWITT WESLEY PLATT, Cincinnati, Ohio; Phvs. Ed., B.S.— 
AT A, intramurals. CAROL ANNE PLUMHOFF, Baltimore; Home 
Ec, B.S., Home Economics Education — A IT, pres.; Mortar Board; 
n AE; on, v.p.; Who's Who; Diamond: Terrapin, section ed.. assoc. 
ed., managing ed.; M-Book, section ed.; Soph. Carnival, chm.; Home- 
coming, queens chm.; Red Cross Blond Drive, chm.; HEC. RONALD 
WILSON PLUMMER. Forest Hill; A&S. B.A.. Speech & Drama— 
Nat'l Collegiate Plavers. pres.; UT. pnhlicilv mgr.: Flving Follies; 
Interlude; Diamnndback. GERALD GEORGE POKRINCHAK. Mid- 
dlesex, N.J.; BPA, B.S.. Transportation Administration — AN.\; 
Propeller Club; Newman Club. 

VERNON ELLSWORTH POOLE. Cumberland ; Ed.. B.S.. Ednca. 
tion for Industry— S A M. GEORGE JOHN PORSCH. Baltimore; 
attsville; A&S. B.A. LYNN EILENE POTASH. Silver Spring; A&S, 
B.S., Speech Therapy—* i) i) ; 2 A H ; Homecoming. 

ELM A JEAN POWELL. Aberdeen: Ed.. B.A.. Childhood Education 
— KAG; C. Ed. Club; Westminster Fellowship. RICHARD EARL 
POWELL. Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.— T K E. pres.. treas.; SGA, SAC. 
publicity chm.; IFC. rush chm.. athletic chm. v.p.; Old Line Party, 
pres.; treas. JOHN HARWOOD POWERS. JR.. Hyattsville: Eng.. 
B.S., Electrical Engineering— A I E E 1 R E. RICHARD JOSEPH 
POZECKI, Baltimore; A&S. B.A.— Olympic Barbell Club. secv. 

NIKORN PRACHUABMOH. Thailand; Eng,. B.S.. Mechanical Engi- 
neering— ASM E; Inicrnnfl Club. DONALD EDWARD PRAIS- 
Silver Spring: Ed.. B.S.. Mathematics Education— i: T 1' : Aqualiners; 
Dorm. jud. hoard. JOANNE RUTH PRICE, Mt. Rainier. Ed.. B.S. 
— AXn, social chm.; SNEA; Free Slate Party, rep.; Sob. Carnival; 
Jr. Prom. 


Class of 1959 

KENT SPARKS PRICE, JR., Chestertown; A&S, B.S.— 1 T A, pres.; 
corres. secy.; IFC, intramurals. MARGARET GRACE PRICE, Scott 
Air Force Base, 111.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations— A I' A; AAA; 
Diamond; SRC; Christian Science Org.; SGA Legislature. PAUL 
JAY PRICE, Silver Spring; A&S, B.S., Microbiology— S A O; Hillel 
Foundation. CARL BERGMANN PRIGG, Davidsonville; Ag., B.S.— 
Agronomy Club; Varsity M Club; Track. 

LEONARD EGBERT PRINCE, College Park; Eng., B.S., Electrical 
Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S.— BA^I'; Newman Club. THOMAS 
RUSSELL PUNCH, Long Beach, Calif.; Eng.. B.S.. Electrical Engi- 
neering— A I E E I R E ; Intramurals. JAMES HENRY QUIGLEY, 
Laurel; Eng., B.S. — A S M E; Pershing Rifles; Soccer; Boxing; 
Boxing Club, pres. 

SONIA BETTY RACUSIN, Bahimore; A&S, B.S.— 2 A T, treas.; 
social chm.; Panhellenic Council, pres.; Hillel Foundation, activities 
chm.; Diamond. WILLIAM HENRY RADCLIFFE, Rockville; A&S, 
B.A.— 2AE; IFC, rep.; Football; Art Club; Intramurals. DAVID 
THOMAS RAMS, Hawthorne, N.J.; Ag., B.S.— FFA; Dairy Science 
Club; Varsity M Club; Track. 

JOHN RIGGS RANDALL, Baltimore; Ag.— Block & Bridle Club; 
Newman Club. SYLVAN RANKIN, Baltimore; A&S, B.S.— T E *. 
FRANK RATKA, Amsterdam, N.Y.; BPA, B.S., Accoimting- 2 X, 
secy., treas.; OaK; II A E, pres.; ASH; Kalegethos; SGA, Cul- 
ture Comm., chm., treas.; Sr. Class Legislature; Soph. Class, v.p.; 
Who's Who; Diamondback, bus. mgr. RUTH ANN RAUCH, Wash- 
ington, D.C.; Ed., B.S.— A A A; * K *. 

more; A&S, B.A.— IIAX; 2 A X, pres.; Diamondback, exec, sports 
ed.; Old Line, managing ed., assoc. ed.; Terrapin, section ed.; D 
Club; Newman Club. LAWRENCE ALLAN REBA, Sacramento, 
Calif.; BPA, B.A., Publice Relations—:; AM; 2 A X; American Pub- 
lice Relations Assoc, treas.; WMUC; Diamondback; Old Line, edi- 
torial ass't. JAMES EARL RECHER, Chewsville; BPA, B.S.— S A M; 
SRC; Lutheran Students Assoc, pres., treas.; Propeller Club. RICH- 
ARD MANN REDDISH, Salisury; A&S, B.S.—* A 9; Men's Dorm 
Council; Intramurals; Canterbury Club. 

CLARENCE REMSBURG REEDER, Frederick; Ag., B.S.. Agricul- 
ture Economics & Marketing — ArP; AZ; Agronomy Club, pres.; 
Ag. Econ. Club, pres.; Intramurals. RICHARD CHARLES REESER, 
Shillington, Pa.; A&S, B.S., Psychology— * A 9 ; Baseball; Intra- 
murals. THEODORE NOEL REICHART, New York City, N.Y.; 
A&S, B.A., Crime Control. 

EDWIN THOMAS REILLY, College Park; Ed., B.S.— American 
Management Assoc. WARD KENNETH REILLY, Long Island, N.Y.; 
BPA, B.S. — A X A, rush chm., social chm.; Baseball; Intramurals. 
Fine Arts Club. JOHN HERBERT REISENWEBER, Baltimore; 
Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering- n T 2 ; ASME. 




Class of 1959 

/^ P ft f> 

'^ f^ C> f^ 


RACHKl. MiC;il.l.K REMSBER(;. Collepo Park; Home Ec. B.S. 
KAO; llEC; 4 11; Rosslx.rouph Clul). JOHN HORACE REY- 
NOLDS, llajjcrsliiwri; Ap.. B.S., Agronomy A Z: Aproniimv Club; 
Westminster Fellowship. OAVll) REZNICK, Washinpton. D.C.; 
BPA, B.A., Pre-Law TE*; IlilUl Fmmtlation. LAURA HINKLE 
RHOADS, Collepe Park; A&S. B.A.— K K I'; T H i: : Sociology Club; 
Westminster Fellowship; Marching Banil. 

ROGER RAYMOND RICE, Bel Air; BPA— Inlramiirals. CRAIG 
RAY RICHARDSON, Catonsville; A&S, B.A.. Pre-Law— i: A E. 

pledpe traini^; Fresh. Orienlation Board; Intramnrals. JE.VNNETTE 
LUCILLE RICHARDSON, Arlington. Va.; A&S, B.A. K.i; Dla- 
nwmlbarh: MBook, section e.l. JON BLAKE RICHARDSON, lliir- 
loek; Ap., B.S., General Apriculture -♦ .i (); Dairy Science .Club; 

JAMES WILLIAM RICHMOND. Lonaconinp; Ed., B.S.— Intra- 
mnrals. KATHERINE DAVIS RICKETTS, Chev7 Chase; Phys. 
Fd., B.S. -AT: Mortar Board, +AE; SGA. Central Student 
(^inrt; It'ho's Ifha; Terrapin, assoc. ed., section ed.; Panhellenic 
(^luncil. rush clim.; Mlionk; .'\W.S, Orphan's Party; Ski Club. secy. 
WILLIAM BOYD RICTOR, Baltimore; Ed.. B..S.— A*!>; Mr. & 
Mrs, Cliih; lEA; SAM; American .Manapemeni Assoc. LOLA BUR- 
DICK RIGGS, llammonton. N.J.; A&.S. B.A., Sociology— i) K. v.p., 
rush dim.; Fresh. Prcmi. queen's court; .Soph. Prom, chm.; Newman 
('luh; Intramnrals. 

MYRA WYKES RIGOR, Clinton; Phys. Ed.. B.S.. Dance— Modern 
Dance Club; Flyinp Follies. ORLANDO JOSE RINCON, Maracaibo, 
Venezuela; A&S. B.S. .iT.i; Newman Club; Government and Poli- 
tics Club: Spanish Club; Chess Club; Intramnrals. .\DELE COR- 
INNE RITCHIE, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.— IlB*. pres.; AAA; 
SAC- AWS Bridal Fair, chm.; Women's Career Conference, chm.; 
French Club. KENNETH FRANKLIN RITTASE, Greenbelt; Fnp.. 
B.S.. Mechanical Enpincerinp. 

RAYMOND WILLIAM RIVERA, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Elec- 
trical Engineering — 1 R F; Christian Science Org., pres. CLARENCE 
ROBBINS, JR., Greenbelt; BPA, B.S., Economics. JEAN ROBERTS, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Chemistry— AWS, Academic Board, secy.; 
Dorm, academic chm. 

ROBERT GLYN ROBERTS, Baltimore; BPA. B.S.. Public Rela- 
tions 1 X : American Public Relations Assoc; Intramnrals. W.AG- 
NER HALSELLE ROBERTS. Washington. D.C; C.SC.^. B.S.. Mili- 
tary Science. JAMES MILTON ROBFY. llvattsville; Phys. Ed.. B.S. 
—Fresh. Basketball, coach. ELMER FRANK ROBINSON. Takoma 
Park Ed.. B.A. 

FRANK LAWTON ROBSON, Washington. D.C; Phys. Ed.— Ball- 
roimi n;ince Club, pres.; Track; Intramnrals. GEORGE BENJAMIN 
ROCHE. (;iencoe; Ap.. B..S.--A T P. pres.. treas.; AZ; OaK: 
KKM'; alios Who; Kalepelhos; Ap. Council, pres.. v.p.. secy.; 1-M. 
pres.. irias.; IFC; Marching Band. Livestock Judging Team. DANIEL 
CLARENCE ROFF, Baltimore; A&S. B.A. Will I \M FR \NCIS 
RONDANO. llvattsville; A&S. B.A. * A <». 



DORE FREDERICK RYBKA, Baltimore; Ed., B.S. I A 2 ; lEA; 
Newman Club. CARL WESLEY SACHS, Newport News, Va., CSCS, 
Military Science. STEVEN SAKIN, College Park, BPA—ZBT; Cal- 
vert Debate Society; Diamondback, sports eel.; Intramurals. 

bury Assoc; Red Cross; Dorm, secy., Intramurals. ROGERT GOR 
DON SAMPSON, Perth Amboy, N.J.; B.S., Economics— Econ. Dis 
cussion Club. FRANK MOSS SANDERA, Towson; BPA— KA; Ski 
Club; Intramurals. JAMES ORVILLE SANDERS, Lincoln, Nebr. 
CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 

MARILYN SANDERS, Lockport, 111.; Ed., B.A., Spanish— n B *; 
TB2; Marching Band. GENE CHARLES SANTUCCL Hyattsville; 
BPA. B.S., Personnel Management— A 2 IT ; Veterans' Club; SAM. 
SAUNDERS, Bethesda; CSCS, B.S. 

THOMAS LAKE SAUTER, Bethesda; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering— * A 0; *Hi;; TBn; HKN; IRE; Intramurals. ABEL 
JACOB SAVAGE, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering — 
Military Science— Dean's List; Op. Bootstrap. JOHN ALBERT 
SCARDINA, Glen Burnie; BPA— * K 2. 

GEORGE LEWIS RONK, JR., Rockville; Ed., B.S.— American Man- 
agement Assoc; lEA; Veterans' Club. CARL WILLIAM ROSEN- 
BUSCH, JR., Washington, D.C.; Eng.. B.S., Civil Engineering- 
Civil Engr. Honor Society; ASCE; Baseball: Football; Varsity M 
Club. IVAN ALAN ROSENGARDEN, Baltimore; A&S. B.A. 
SAM; Soph. Carnival; Jr. Prom; Intramurals. PHILIP RALPH 
ROSENTHAL, Baltimore; Eng., B.S.. Mechanical Engineering— 
A S M E. 

DANIEL ROWE, Moorefield, W. Va.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 
Zoology— * A ; SGA, Election Board; Diamondback; WMUC; Intra- 
murals. RONALD NORRIS RUDICK, Baltimore; BPA, B.A., Real 
Estate and Insurance — TE*; Intramurals. 

JOHN EARL RUDISILL. Hagerstown; A&S, B.S.— 2 n i: ; Dorm, 
v.p.; Intramurals. HOWARD RUDO, Bahimore; A&S, B.A., Sociol- 
ogy — ■!> A, secy.; .Sociology Club; Hillel Foundation. ROBERT 
HUGHES RUICK, Dayton, Ohio; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 
HARRY ELBERT RUSSELL, Baldwin; Ed., B.S.— 2 A E; SAM; 


WILLIAM CLAY SCHAEFER, Baltimore: Eni;.. B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering. IRENE EVA SCHAEFFER, Camp Spring*: E<1.. B.S. 
— II B+; Veterinary Science Club. Ireas.: Block & Bridle Club: Psy- 
rholngv Club. ROBERT MICHAEL SCHATZ. Ilyaltsville: A&.S. B.S. 
JAY LEONARD SCHEINKER. Baltimore: A&.S. B.A.. Psychology: 
Philosophy— ZBT: *K*: M'X: Jazz Club: Calvert Debate Society. 

B.S.— *Ki:: AZ: Dairy Science Club; Block & Bridle Club, pres.; 
Dairy Cattle Judging Team. LEWIS LARRY SCHOEN, Hyattsville: 
Eng.. B.S., .Aeronautical Engineering — .\mold .Mr .Society; lA.S; 
Scabbard & Blade. ROBERT JOSEPH SCHOEN. Cambridge: BPA. 
B.S.— S.'\M; Veterans" Club: Newman Chd); Inlramnrals. K.ARL 
FREDERICK SCHROEDER, Greenbelt; Eng.. B.S.. Electrical Engi- 
neering — I R E. 

MARK. PERRY SCHULTZ, Belhesda; Eng., B.S., Aeronautical Engi- 
neering-^I AS: D Club. HOWARD ERWIN SCHUNICK, Balti- 
more; A&S, B.S., Pre-Dental— TE*; Sociology Club; Soph. Carnival. 
JOSEPH IRWIN SCHWARTZ. Baltimore; Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical 
Engineering— Pershing Rifles; ASME. PAUL HENRY SCHWARTZ, 
JR., Marriottsville; Ag., B.S.— A r P; 4.H; FFA. 

A All; corres. secy, rush chm.: Newman Club: WR.A, .\qualiners. 
UWE-THORSTEN SCOBEL, College Park: CSCS. B.S.. Military 
.Science. DONALD WAYNE SCUDDER. Downsville. N.Y.; Ed.. 
B.S.— +^0. JAMES FRANKLIN SEALS. Hyattsville; CSCS. B.S.. 
Military Science. 

ANITA MARIE SEATON, Silver Spring; Home Ec. B.S.— H E C; 
Aqualiners; Newman Club; Intramurals. WILLI.\M WALTER SEA- 
TON, Washington. D.C.. BPA. B.A,— i:*E; SAM: Fresh. Basketball, 
mgr. JOSEF SEIDEL. JR.. Washington. D.C.: Ag.. B.S. -AT P; 
4-H; Newman Club; IFC. PHILIP BURTON SEIDEL. Washington. 
D.C.; Ed.. B.S.— I E A: SAM; Hillel Foundation. 

KARL JAY SEIF, Baltimore: A&.S. B.A.— A E H: Hillel Foundation; 
IFC; Intramurals. DAVID WILLIAM SEITZ. Hvaitsville; BPA— 
SAM; Accounting Club. CAROLYN LEE SENNETT. Baltimore; 
Ed., B.A.— KA: Psychology Club: Ski Club; Fresh. Orientation 
Comm.; Jr. Prom. ROGER BRUCE SHANAHAN. College Park: 
Ed.— I E A. 

DONALD WARDELL SHANKLIN. Silver Spring: Ag.. B.S.. Gen- 
eral Agrirulinre; Civil Engineering A T U: AZ: ('ivil Engr. Honor 
Society; \SCE; Intramurals. IDELLE MYRA SHAPIRO. Washing- 
ton. DC: Home Ec. B.S.— H EC; .Sailing Club. MICHAEL JOHN 
SHEEHAN. Silver Spring: BPA, B.S.— ATI): American Public 
Relations Ass„r.: Newman Club; Intramurals. .lOHN HAMILTON 
SHEPHERD. JR., Ballimore; Eng.. B.S.— HKN: TBII: *K*; 


Class of 1959 

LINDA ANN SHER, Pikesville; A&S, B.A., English— A E*; Young 
Republicans Club: SAC; Fresh. Orientation Comm.; Soph. Prom. 
THOMAS ROBERT SHIVES, Glen Burnie: Eng.. B.S.. Chemical En- 
gineering—American Society of Metals. JOHN HOWARD SHOCK, 
Baltimore: Eng.. B.S.— ASME: Arnold Air Society. ROBERT 
WORTHINGTON SHOOK, Washington. D.C.: BPA, Transporta- 
lion — SN; IPC: Propeller Club; Newman Club: Intramurals. 

ELAINE KATZ SIEGEL. Pikesville; Ed.. B.S.— Modern Dance Club; 
Young Democrats Club: Soph. Prom; Hillel Foundation. NORMAN 
SIEGERT, Baltimore; Phys. Ed.. B.S. AVIS MEGAN SIEHLER, 
Cumberland; A&S. Music— 2 AT: rsS: Women's Chorus. AR- 
NOLD RICHARD SILBIGER, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S.. Accounting— 
.S A M; Accounting Club; Intramurals. 

<I>::K;: AX 2; Canterbury Club. EDDIE CLINTON SIMMONS, 
Hampstead; BPA, B.S., Accounting — * i; K; SAM: Accounting Club. 
JOELLEN BYRON SIMMS, Washington. D.C.: A&S. B.S., Bio 
.Science— AT. HENRY EDWARD SIPES, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.. 
Transportation — S A M; D Club: Propeller Club. 

ALICE FAY SISLER, Friendsville: Education, B.S.— HEC; Dorm. 
Council. MARCIA RENBAUM SKOPP, Silver Spring; Ed.. B.S.— 
i;AT. house pres.; SNEA; FTA; Hillel Foundation. RICHARD 
BARRY SLOAN, Hyattsville; BPA, B.S., Industrial Management 
— SAM; American Management Assoc; Wrestling. PAULA LY- 
NETTE SLOAT. Philadelphia, Pa.; Home Ec, B.S., General Home 
Economics — AAA, social chm.: HEC: Terrapin; Intramurals. 

JOHN IRWIN SMEYNE, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Sociology, Pre- 
Denlal — T E *, treas.; Young Republican Club: Hillel Foundation. 
ALBERT LOUIS SMITH, JR., Halethorpe; BPA, B.A.— A 2 *, 
pres. CARLTON JAMES SMITH. Snyder, N.Y.; Ed., B.S. DAVID 
HOUSTON SMITH, Far Hills. N.J.; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineer- 
ing — 9 X, pres.; AICHE; IFC: Intramurals. 

EDWARD LOHMAN SMITH, Greenbelt; Ed.. B.S.. Education for 
Industry— S A M; American Management Assoc. GEORGE DON- 
SMITH, Takoma Park: A&S, B.A.. Fine Arts— Art Club. JUSTUS 
WOODARD SMITH, Hyattsville; CSCS, B.S.. Military Science. 

LEWIS WILBERT SMITH, Freeland; Ag.. B..S.— AlP: AZ: Ag. 
Cuncil; Dairy Science Club: FFA. MARY PATRICIA SMITH, 
Mt. Airy: Home Ec. B.S. — 4-H Club: Newman Club; Intramurals. 
MURDO JOHN SMITH II, Silver Spring: Eng.. B.S.— I A S, v.p., 
treas.; Newman Club. PATRICIA JEAN SMITH, Washington, D.C.; 
A&S, B.A. — A A A, secy.; AWS, Academic Board, secy.; Cheerleaders, 


Class of 1959 

p n f^ 

r n €■ c 




^1^' Mm m 

ROI5F.RT FRANCIS SMITH, Greenbelt; A&S, B.S.— Men's Glee 
Cliil); iMiramiirals. ROBERT TAMLIN SMITH, JR., Spenccrville; 
Kiig., B.S. -IlTi;; ASME. WILLIAM WRIGHT SMITH, llvaiis. 
villi-; Ag., B.S.— A rP; Vet.ran's Giiib; Block & Bridle Cluh. lioN- 
ALU ARTHUR SNOW, Silver Spring; BPA— S A M. 

DER. Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— TE*; Red Cro?? Blnod Drive; Soph. 
Carnival: Intramurals. JOSEPH AMATO SOLE, Red Bank, N.J.; 
BPA. B..S., Eoonomirs -4> .i O; Econ. Discii?siiin Club; Newman 
Club: Intramurals. CLAIRE GERALDINE SOLO.MON, Atlantic 
City, N.J.; A&S, B.A., English-^UT; WMUC; Intramurals. 

erly; BP,^, B..S. TE*: Steamers Club; Fresh. Orientation Board; 
Intramurals; Soph. Prom; Blood Drive. 

LOUIS GEORGE SQUILLANTE, Baltimore; A&S, B.S., Zoology- 
Newman Club; Old Line. PATRICIA ANN STAGGS, Maywood, 
N.J., A&S. B.A. A EX FRANK JAMES .STANKIS, Baltimore; 
Eng., B.S. SANDRA JEAN STANT, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.. So- 
ciology — A X 17. pres.; Sociology Club; Psychology Club; Diamond; 
Panhellenic Council; Pledge Dance, chm.; Fresh. Orientation; Ter- 

JAMES WILLIAM STARBOARD, Brentwood; A&S, B.A., Sociology 
— 0.iK: Who's Who: SGA. Central Student Court: Varsitv MClub; 
Track; .Soriologv Club. BARBARA DIANA STEELE. Ilvattsville; 
Ed.— InlernaiM Club; .SNEA; Terrapin. FRANCIS CLARENCE 
STEINBAUER, Laurel; Eng.. B.S., Civil Engineering— T B II ; Civil 
Engr. Honor .Society; ASCE. v.p.; Newman Club. STUART 
STEINER, Baltimore; BPA, B.S. <1.A: SAM: Econ. Discussion 
Club; Marketing Club; Intramurals; Hillel Foundation. 

THOMAS STEINHARDT. Baltimore: BPA. B.S.— TE*: Intra- 
murals. JAMES WILLIAM STEPPE, Cumberland; Ed.. B.S.— 
American Management Assoc.; \ arsitv MClub; IE.\: SAM; Intra- 
murals. BENJAMIN CHARLES STEVENS. JR., Silver Spring: Eng., 
B.S.. Mechanical Engineering ASME: Arnold .Mr Society. JOHN 
KICHARI) STEVENS, Bulle. M,ml.; CSCS, B.S.. Military .Science 
A*U; SAM. 

ALLEN STEWART, Alexandria. Va.; Ag.. B.S. A IP: Dairy Sci- 
ence Club. Ireas.: Block and Bri.lle Club; Dorm. pres. RAYMOND 
HOWARD STEWART. North East; BPA. B.S.. Accounting BAM'; 
Accounting Cluh. ROBERT JOSEPH STEWART, Ilyattsvilie; Eng., 
B.S., Civil Engineering- ASCE; Baseball. 






B.S., Military Science— Op. Bootstrap. ALBERT HAYWOOD 
SWAIN, Farmingdale, N.J.; A&S, B.S., Zoology— Dorm, pres.; Wes- 
ley Foundation; Olympic Barbell Club; Intramurals. RUSSELL 
LEONARD SWARTZ, JR., Hyattsville; Eng., B.S.. Mecbanical En- 
gineering. GEORGE ELLISON SWINFORD, Greensburg, Ind.; A&S, 
B.A., Criminology. 

JOHN RICHARD SWINNERTON, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Civil 
Engineering — ASCE; SRC; Wesley Foundation, pres. ; Intramurals. 
CAROL ANNE SYCLE, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Economics— A E *; 
Econ. Discussion Club; Fresh. Orientation Comm. ; Hillel Foundation. 
PAUL SYKES, Detroit, Mich.; Eng., B.S., Chemical Engineering— 
A X 2 ; AICHE, corres. secy.; Intramurals. 

RICHARD EDMUND SZLASA, Baltimore; Phys. Ed.— OX; Var- 
sity M Club; Soccer; Lacrosse; Newman Club. RAYMOND TACK,. 
ETT, Hanover; A&S, B.A.— Arnold Air Society. ELIZABETH TAFT, 
Alexandria, Va.; BPA, B.S.. Public Relations — KKT; American 
Public Relations Assoc; Diamondback ; M-Book; Westminster Fellow- 
ship. CLIFFORD EDWIN TAGGART, Atlantic City, N.J.; A&S, 
B.A., Spanish — * K 2, pres., v.p., social chm.; Kalegethos, v. comm.; 
Sailing Club. 

JUDITH ELLEN TAGGART. Kensington; Ed., B.A., English Edu- 
cation — S K, v.p.; social chm.; Diamond; Angel Flight; Who's Who; 
Homecoming, dance decorations chm; SGA, secy.. Cultural Comm., 
secy.. Ways & Means Comm.; Soph. Class, secy.; Fresh. Class treas. 
GEORGE THOMAS TAIT, Hyattsville; Phys. Ed., B.S.— OAK; 
*AE; -f-K*: Track. JOHN MICHAEL TALBOT, Chevy Chase; 
BPA, B.S. MARTIN CHARLES TASHGY, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., 
Mechanical Engineering — A S M E ; Newman Club ; Intramurals. 

keting Club. BERNARD STOPAK, Washington, D.C.; A&S, B.S., 
Zoology, Pre-Medical— Arnold Air Society; UT, acting; WMUC; 
Flying Follies; Terptones. MARY ELIZABETH STOUT, Silver 
Spring; A&S, B.A. MALCOLM STRANGE, Hyattsville; BPA— Polit- 
ical Science Club; Lacrosse, mgr. 

MICHAEL STRAUS, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
ville; Eng.. B.S., Mechanical Engineering — riMi;; ASME; Society 
of Automotive Engrs. LEWIS CASS STREET III, Havertown, Pa.; 
CSCS. B.S., Military Science. RICHARD JAMES STREET, Glenside, 
Pa.; Ed., B.S. — K K ^P, v.p.; UT; Student Union Comm., social chm. 

CLIFFORD STRETMATER III, Silver Spring; Eng.. B.S., Civil 
Engineering— A T n, treas.; ASCE. RUTH KATHRYN STRICK- 
LAND, California; Ed., B.S.— Fresh. Counselor; Fencing Club; Wes- 
ley Foundation. JOYCE WYLETTE STUMPNER, Gwynlake Park; 
Ed., Childhood Education. CHARLES HARVEY SULLIVAN, Tri- 
angle, Va.; CSCS, B.S.. Military Science. 



HAROLD GEORGE TAYLOR, Baltimore; BPA. B.S.- .i i; X 
II ^E; Diamondbaclc. managinp ed., copy ed.; Newman Club. WIL- 
LL\M NAILLE TAYLOR, JR., Vancouver, Brck., Washington; A&S. 
B.A.. American Civilizali<.n— K A; SGA Legislature. JANICE ELIZ- 
ABETH THEEN, Silver .Spring; .US. B.A.. Sociology— K A H; 
Fresh. Counselor; Sailing Club; Ski Club. FREDRICK DOUAY 
THEURER, Wheaton; Eng.. B.S.. Civil Engineering— A S C E; Scab- & Blade. 

CAROL JEAN THOBOLS. Washington. D.C.; Ed., B.S.— S N E A. 
-MARGARET AURELIA THOMAS, Baltimore; A&S. B.A.. Ameri- 
can Civilization — A O 11, rec. secy.; II A E; :;TE; Terrapin, assoc. 
ed., section ed.; WR.A. rep.; Aqualiners; Soph. Carnival, arrangmnts. 
eo-chm.; Inlramurals. MARTHA LEE THOMAS, Washington. D.C; 
Ed., B..\. — .-V A II. pres.; i; .A I ; Diamond, treas.; SC.A, Campus 
Improvements Comm., secv.; Panhellenic Council; Chapel <;hoir: 
May Day, usher. JAMES ARTHUR THOMPSON, Silver Spring; 
Eng.. B.S.. Electrical Engineering — I R E. 

KATHRYN LORRAINE THOMPSON, Kensington; Ed.. B..'s.. El, 
menlarv Education — r<l>B; SNE.\; Soph. Prom, queens comm.; 
Terrapin: Wesley Foundation. RICHARD WARREN THOMPSON, 
Silver Spring; * K :; ; Varsity M Club; .Soccer; Intraniurals. KEN- 
NETH THORPE, Clayton. Del.; BPA, B..S.— Marketing Club; SAM. 
v.p. DOROTHY CAROLYN THUMA. Hyattsville; BP\. B.S.- - 
.S ,A M; Canterbury .\ssoc. 

ilk. . ^ . J^ M^^^ m 

JOYCE THELMA TICHNELL, Baltimore; Ed.. B.S.. English Edu- 
cation — .Aha. social chm.: SNE.A; Old Line: Fresh. Orienlatiim. 
publicity comm.; May Day. usher. DOROTHY EARHART TINS- 
LEY. Silver Spring; Ed.. B.S.— SNEA; Angel Flight, hist.; BSl . 

— AX; .American Public Relations .Assoc; Econ. Discussion Club; 
Marketing Club; Inlrrnal'l Relations Club; Inlramurals. ELAINE 
MERITHEW TITUS, Chevy Chase; Home Ec. B.S.. Practical An 

- -A I"; HEC; Nat'l Society of Interior Designers. 

DANIEL REUBEN TOMPKINS, Waldorf; Ag., B.S., Olericuhure 
— "frK*; * H i) ; Vegetable Judging Team; Terrapin Trail Club; 
Channing Felli>wship. DONALD TYLER TOWNSEND. llvatt-ville; 
A&S. B.A., Radio & Television— i) A X; P T i; : T.V. Workshop; 
Trenton, N.J.: Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical Engineering -A S M E; New- 
man Club. CAROL LYNNE TURNER, Hvatlsville: Home Ec. B.S. 
—AHA; Angel Flight; HEC. 

HOWARD CAHO TURNER, JR.. Ilyait-ville: Eng.. B.S. Civil 
Engineering — AT A; Ip'ho's Who: Scabbard & Blade: .Arnold Air 
attsville: llomi- Ec. B.,'>.. General Home Economics — HEC: Hillel 
Foundation. RAND WOOD TUTTLE. Cheverly; Eng.. B.S.--i:AE. 
pres., v.p.; OaK; ffhns. Iflio: Kalcgi-tho-: IFC. pres.. v.p.: Scab- 
bard & BKi.le; Sr. Class, pres.; IRE. RICHARD GRIM TWINING, 
Doylrstown, Pa.: BPA. B.A. Ai:il: SAM: InlramuraK. 

I.LAM TYDINGS. Mi. Raini.r: BPA. B.A. K A. Minstrel Shows; 
Marketing Cbd.; SAM; IFC. KAREN FI.I/ABF.TH I I.RICH. Sil- 
ver Spring: A&S. R.A.. Speech Therapy K A (t: i: \ M: SGA. Leg- 
islature. Culture Comm.. co-chm.: Sr. Prom, ass't clini.: Jr. Prom, 
eo-chin.; Soph. Prom, queen* chm.: May Day, music chm.; Pan- 
hellenic Cr)uncil, Irea*.; Rossboriuigh Cbdi. v.p.; Chapel Choir. 
SAM. pres.: Marketing Clidi; \eterans' Clidi; Lacrosse. 


Class of 1959 

GERTA URRY, Bethesda: A&S. SANER UTAISEN, Suangai Non- 
buri, Thailand; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engineering. EDMUND VAL- 
DES, Hyattsville; CSCS, B.S., Military Science— Op. Bootstrap. 
NADIR EGIDIO VALLE, Mt. Rainier. BPA, B.S.— Econ. Discus- 
sion Club: Ski Club. 

JACK ELLIOT Van KINSBERGEN, Washington. D.C.; Eng., B.S. 
ROBERT SAMUEL Van PELT, Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S., Market- 
ing— A TO; Imramurals. WILLIAM JOSEPH VANSCO, North 
Plainfield, N.J.; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engineering. THOMAS HAR- 
OLD VARLEY, College Park; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering 
— HTS; TBn: ASME. 

CAROL MOORE VAUGHAN, Bethesda; Ed., B.S.— KKr. RE- 
MON EUARISTO VEGA, Republic of Panama; A&S. B.S., Pre- 
Medical — Internat'l Club; Newman Club; Intramurals. JOHN VER- 
CHOT, Pittsfield, Mass.; A&S. B.A.. Sociology— 2 2 <S> ; Psychology 
Club; Sociology Club; Newman Club. RUDOLPH ALBERT VIG- 
NONE, Manchester, Conn.; A&S, B.A.— ATA; IFC; Psychology 
Club; Newman Club. 

ARLENE HARRIS VINCENT, Baltimore; A&S, B.S.. Physical 
B.A. JOHN GILBERT VINER, Chevy Chase; Eng., B.S.. Civil 
Engineering— T B n ; Civil Engr. Honor Society; ASCE. MONTE 
BERNARD VINSON, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S. 

BABETTE HOPE VOGEL, Silver Spring; A&S, B.A.— i) T 2; WRA, 
v.p.; SGA, Independent Women's Rep.; Young Democrats' Club, 
v.p.; Modern Dance Club; Terrapin, section ed. EDWIN PERKINS 
VOSS. Bethesda; Eng.. B.S.. Civil Engineering— A S C E; WMUC. 
WILLIAM HARDEN WAESCHE, Baltimore: Phys. ed., B.S.— K A, 
v.p.; Charles P. McCormick Award; Lacrosse, Ail-American. JACOB 
EDWIN WAGNER, Baltimore A&S, B.A. 

ARD WALKER, Baltimore; BPA. B.S.— Econ. Discussion Club; Ac- 
counting Club; Newman Club. NANCY SUE WALKER, Rockville; 
Ed., B.S.— Gymkana. WILLIAM ROBERT WALLACE, JR., Linthi- 
cum Heights; Ed., B.S.— TEA; SAM. 

HARRY JOSEPH WALSH, Trenton. N.J.; A&S, B.A., Sociology— 
AKA; Sociology Club, v.p.; Veterans' Club; Men's Dorm Council; 
Channina Fellowship; Intramurals. JOHN CHENG HWAI WANG, 
Hyattsville; Eng., B.S.. Electrical Engineering— A I E E I R E; Chi- 
nese Club. DOUGLAS RAYMOND WARD, Greenbelt: BPA, B.S. 
JOSEPH ALTON WARFIELD, Timonium; Ed., B.S.— ATfi; 
OaK; UT, pres.; Nat'l Collegiate Players; Who's Who. 



Class of 1959 

^o ^ n 

O P o 



JOSEPH PATRICK WARNER, Frederick; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Manapemeni— A :S n; SAM; Inlramiirals. ROBERT GORDON WA- 
SON, Washingtun. D.C; Ed., B.S.— S A M; Mr. & Mrs. Chib: Ircas.: 
Park: BPA. B.A.— S AM; Accn.niinp Ciuli. ARLIE WATKIN.SON, 
.'\urora, Colo.; CSCS. B.S., .Military Science. 

CEORGE EDWARD WATSON, Chevy Chase; BPA. B.S.. Insurance 
& Real Estate— Intramurals. EMILY ANN WATT, Washington, D.C, 
Home Ec, B.S.— i;K; AAA; ON. pres.; HEC; AW.S, Daydodgers 
Big Sisters, secy. BONNIE DaLEE WATTS. Havre de Cirace; Ed., 
B.S.. Childhood Education. CHARLES EDWARD WATTS, Relay; 
Ed., B.S. — American Management .Assoc; SAM. 

CHARLES BAKER WEAVER, JR., Chevy Chase: Eng.. B.S.. Elec- 
trical Engineering— TK E; AlEEIRE. JOHN BOYD WEBB, llyatts- 
ville; Eng.. B..S., Mechanical Engineering. JON PAUL WEEKS, 
(irecnbelt; Eng., B.S.. Civil Engineering Ciivil Engr. Honor Society; 
ASCE; Arnold Air Society. HENRY FRANK WEIGEL, Ocean City, 
N.J.; Phys. Ed., B.S.— Intramurals. 

Varsity .M CUih; Basketball; Intramurals. SHELBY DAVIS WEIN- 
GARTEN, Hyatlsville; BPA. B.S.— AOlI; AAA: ni;A; -frK*: 
SGA, Culture Comm.. chm.. Ways & Means Comni., Who's Who 
Comm.. secy., Org. & Controls Comm.. Fresh. Prom, co-chm. ; Soph. 
Prom, co-chm; Jr. Prom, decorations chm.; Terrapin, section ed.; 
M-Bonli, section ed.; Diamond back, ass't sports ed. LIND,'^ ANN 
RICH, Washington. D.C; Ed.. B.S. 

teur Radio Club; Chess Club; Psvchidogv Club: .Sailing Club. 
MICHAEL HENTZE WELCH, Hyatlsville; Ed.. B..*^.— A <t>!>; 
— X ; lEA; Neviman (^lub; Inlraniurals.Tv ; T 

— SX; lEA; Newman Club; Intramurals. JOHN LESLIE WENTZ, 
Baltimore: Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineering T B II : HKN; 

DONALD HUBERT WESSEl.. Baltimore: A&S, B.S.— A + O; 
KK'I'; Inlirnat'l Club; Mar.hiug Hand. WALLACE WESSEL. 
CSCS. B.S.. Miliiars .Si.n. .-. JOHN WILLIAM WEST. JR., Wash- 
ington. D.C.; BPA. B.S. \ar-ilv M Club; Track: .Sabbard & 
Blade. RICHARD FRAZIER WEST. Wa-binglon. D.C: A&S. B.A. 
— Canlcrbury Assoc, Ireas. 

WESLEY ROL\M) WEST. Baliiuiore; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
\eicrans- Club. NORMAN ROBERT WESTFALL, Chew Chase; 
Eng.. B.S.. Mechanical Engineering -T B II : IlTii; ASME, pres, 
CARLTON LEE WHALEY, Bladensburg: Ag., B.S. Veterinary 
.Science Club. ROBERT MONROE WHEEI ER. CIvndon; Ed., B.S. 
— lEA; SAM. 


Class of 1959 

STELLA MAE WHEELER, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., Sociology D Club, 
secy. ALFRED ALAN WHITE, Baltimore; A&S, B.A. CARL HAR- 
VEY WHITE, lola, Kansas; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. CHARLES 
DONALD WHITE, JR., Rockville; Ed., B.S.— AXA, treas.; SNEA. 

American Public Relations Assoc. JAMES PAUL WIDENMYER, 
Washington, N.J.; Ed., B.S.— *Ae; lEA; AICHE; SAM. GORDON 
FRANK WIEBE, Hesperus, Colo.; CSCS, B.S., Military Science. 
RALPH LEO WIGGER, Cumberland; BPA, B.S., Accounting— Ac- 
counting Club; Newman Club. 

THONY WAYNE WILKERSON, Bristol; Ed., B.S.— F T A, Wesley 
Foundation. KEITH ALLEN WILKINSON, Washington, D.C. ; BPA, 
B.S.— A Tfi; SAM; Md. Flying Assoc, Inc. PAUL WILLIAM WILL- 
COXON, Washington, D.C; Eng., B.S., Civil Engineering— A S C E. 

Military Science. DONALD EDWARD WILLIAMS, Naugatuck, 
Conn,; A&S, B.S. — AT A; Psychology Club; Newman Club; Intra- 
murals. THOMAS CHAMBLISS WILLIAMS, Alexandria, Va.; BPA, 
B.S.— ATfi. ROBYNE CAROL WILLONER, Landover Hills; Home 
Ec, B.S.— A AH; r 2 2; HEC; AWS, exec, comm., elections comm.; 
Christian Science Org. 

tory— OAK; PT2; nAE; TKA; 2AX; Who's Who; SGA, Org. 
& Procedures Comm.; WMUC, station mgr., program director; Expres- 
sion, bus. mgr.; Diamondback, copy ed.; Calvert Debate Society. 
ALLEN WILSON, Gaithersburg; Phys. Ed., B.S.— Intramurals. 
RICHARD LEE WILSON, Chew Chase; BPA, B.S.— Diamondback ; 
Old Line. 

Gov't. & Politics Club; Pershing Rifles; Intramurals. RICHARD 
JOSEPH WIRTH, Silver Hill; Eng., B.S., Mechanical Engineering— 
A&S, B.A.— n2 A; *K*; Political Science Club. KARL BOLLER 
WITTE, Chicago, 111.; CSCS, B.S. 

biology — 2A0; Dorm, v.p.; Newman Club; Intramurals. ELAINE 
ANN WOLF, Arlington, Va.; A&S, B.A., Psychology— 2 A T; Spring 
Week, Interlude; UT; Hillel Foundation; Intramurals. GERALD 
PHILLIP WOLF, Washington, D.C; A&S, B.S.— TE*; Psychology 
Club. WILLIAM GEORGE WOLFE, Baltimore; BPA, B.S.— A2*; 
SAM; IFC; Calvert Debate Society; Intramurals. 


Class of 1959 

5^ Ji Tk^dV 

JANE WORKMAN, Columbus, Ohio; Ed., B.S.— KAG; Ross- 
borough Club; FTA; Young Republicans' Club. CHARLES MASON 
WRIGHT, Indian Head; Phys. Ed., B.S. JAMES FRANCIS 
WRIGHT. College Park; Ed., B.S.— lEA; Old Line, advertising 
mgr. HARVEY YAKOWITZ, Baltimore; Eng., B.S., Chemical En- 
gineering — A i;M; TBU; AXS; American Society for Metals 
Award; AICHE, secy., award; American Chemical Society; David 
A. Berman Memorial Award. 

Salisbury; A&S, B.S., Mathematics — D Club; Diamondback ; Chess 
Club; Newman Club. JACKSON YEAGER, Silver Spring; Eng., 
B.S., Electrical Engineering— A I E E I R E. JOSEPHINE CARO- 
LINE YOST, Glen Arm ; Ed., B.S. 

EUGENE DIXON YOUNG, Frederick; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engi- 
neering—I R E; Lutheran Student Assoc. JOHN EDWARD YOUNG, 
Chevy Chase; BPA, B.S. JOHN GEORGE YOUNGMAN, JR., Bahi- 
more; BPA, B.S.— Econ. Discussion Club. MICHAEL PAUL ZELL, 
Baltimore; A&S, B.A. — Z B T, v.p.; SGA, Campus Improvements 
Comm.; Swimming; Intramurals. 

JEAN TRESSLER ZENTZ, Thurmont; BPA, B.S.— ♦XO; Office 
Techniques, student adviser. STANLEY THEODORE ZENUK, Balti- 
more; A&S, B.A. — Literary Club; Expression; Pershing Rifles; Fenc- 
ing Club. ARTHUR MICHAEL ZETTLER, Silver Spring; A&S. 
B.A.— Newman Club. JUDITH ZIMMERMAN, Cumberland; Ed., 
B.A., Childhood Education. 

JOAN AMELIA ZITO, Baltimore; Ag., B.S.— n A 2, secy., treas. 
EDWARD VOHN ZOSKL College Park; A&S, B.A.— Newman Club. 
HAROLD ZOSLOW, Washington, D.C.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
— ZBT; American Public Relations Assoc; Diamondback. ROBERT 
ALLEN ZOSLOW, Washington, D.C.; A&S. B.S., Pre-Dental. 

STANLEY RONALD ZUPNICK, Washington. D.C.. Eng., B.S., Civil 
Engineering— 2 AM; ASCE. JOHN ALEXANDER EFFER, Wash- 
ington, D.C.; A&S, B.A., Latin American Studies — *K*; 2 .ill; 
Newman Club. JOHN STEPHEN NACINCIK, Brooklyn, N.Y.; Ed., 
B.S., Education for Industry— 2 X; SAM; lEA; Varsity M Club: 
Basketball; Newman Club. RUTH SHECHTER, Televe, Israel; 
Ag., B.S., Entomology. 

FRANK VICTOR WASELEWSKL Greenbelt; A&S. B.A., History— 
*Ae. DONALD WASSERMAN, Takoma Park; BPA, B.S., Ac- 
couming-Accounting Club; SAM. RICHARD THOMAS WEPP- 
NER, College Park; A&S. 



JAMES ALBERTS, Little Silver, N.J.; BPA, B.S., Public Relations 
— AKE, pres., v.p. ; SAX; SAM; Econ. Discussion Club. 

PATRICIA MARY DALTON, Silver Spring; A&S. B.A., English- 
Newman Club. 

HERBERT PAUL ANDREWS, Arnold; BPA, B.S., Industrial Man- 
agement — n A E ; SAM ; Terrapin, chief photographer ; Diamondback, 
chief photographer; Md. Flying Assoc, Inc. 

FREDERICK APPLESTEIN, Baltimore; A&S, B.A., History— 
SAM; SAX; Blue Key; UT; WMUC; Jr. Class, treas.; Free State 
Party, v.p., treas.; Spring Week. 

GARY RICHARD ECKHART, Barryville, N.Y.; Ed., B.A. 

JAMES FELTS, Memphis, Tenn.; Ed., B.S. 

DAVID ALAN GEORGE FERRY, Seabrook, N.J.; Ed., B.A., French. 

GEORGE WILLIAM BACHMAN, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Industrial 
Management — S A M ; Newman Club. 

WILLIAM JOHN GLEASON, Buffalo, N.Y.; CSCS, B.S., Military 

PHILLIP OLAF BERGAN, Washington, D.C.; Eng., B.S., Mechani- 
cal Engineering — A S M E. 

WILSON STANLEY GORRELL, Forest Hill; Eng., B.S., Mechanical 
Engineering — IlTS; ASME; Wesley Foundation. 

SEYMOUR BLOOM, Silver Spring; Eng., B.S., Electrical Engineer- 
ing— TBn; HKN; -I-K*; AIEEIRE. 

ALAN STUART ROSENTHAL, Baltimore; Ed., B.A., French- 
Marching Band; ROTC Band 

JOHN EDWIN BLITZ, Baltimore; BPA, B.S., Journalism— A K ; 
SAX; IIAS; Diamondback, ed.-in-chief, managing ed., news ed., 
ass't, sports ed., Old Line, assoc. ed.; WMUC, night mgr. ; D. Club. 

Textiles & Clothing— A n ; HEC. 

MARY JANE BOYD, Alexandria, Va.; Ed., B.A., French— French 
Club, pres. 

JACK RICHARD SLOAN, Springfield, Va.; CSCS, B.A., Military 

RICHARD CARL BURT, Baltimore; BPA, B.A., Economics— A K E ; 
Econ. Discussion Club; Lacrosse. 

Mechanical Engineering — A S M E ; Arnold Air Society. 


Military Science — American Public Relations Assoc. 

JOHN HAROLD CROCKETT, JR., Greenbelt; A&S, B.A., Speech 
— UT. 

Organizational Index 


Academic Life 94 

Accounting Club 212 

Activities 130 

Administration 96 

Agricultural Economies Club 212 
Agricultural Student Council 213 
Agriculture, College of 106 

Agronomy Club 213 

Allegany Hall 301 

Alpha Chi Omega 314 

Alpha Chi Sigma 193 

Alpha Delta Pi 315 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 316 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 334 

Alpha Gamma Delta 317 

Alpha Gamma Rho 335 

Alpha Lambda Delta 192 

Alpha Omicron Pi 318 

Alpha Phi Omega 214 

Alpha Tau Omega 336 

Alpha Xi Delta 319 

Alpha Zeta 193 

Alumiii-Varsity Game 252 

Amateur Radio Club 214 

American Institute of 

Chemical Engineers 215 


American Marketing 

Association 216 

American Public Relations 

Association 216 

American Society of 

Civil Engineers 217 

American Society of 

Mechanical Engineers 217 

Angel Flight 183 

Annapolis Hall 301 

Anne Arundfl Hall 294 

Aqualiners 218 

Armstrong, Louis tl 

Arnold Air Society 184 

Arts and Sciences, 

College of 108 

Associated Women 

Students 141 

Auburn-Maryland Game 258 

Athletic Council 218 

Athletics 246 


Baltimore Campus 122 

Baltimore Hall 302 

Band 174 

Baptist Student Union 240 

Baseball 283 

Basketball 26^1. 

Beta Alpha Psi 194 

Beta Gamma Sigma 194 

Block and Bri.ilr Club 218 

Blood Drive 44 

Board of Regents 98 

"Born Yesterday" 164 
Business and Public 

Administration, College of 111 


Calvert Debate Society 219 

Calvert Hall 302 

Campus Chest Committee 140 

Campus Improvements 

Committee 13'! 

Campus Informals 20 

Canterbury Association 241 

Caroline Hall 295 

Carroll Hall 295 

Cecil Hall 303 

Channing Fellowship 242 

Chai>el 239 

Chapel Choir 196 

Charles Hall .303 

Cheerleaders 250 

Chess Club 219 

Chinese Club 219 

Christian Science Club 242 

Christmas Pageant +8 

Civil Engineering 

Honor Society 196 

Clemson'Maryland Game 255 

Closing Letter 416 

Colleges 105 

Collegiate 4-H Club 220 

Communications 147 

CSCS 120 

Culture Committee 139 


Dairy Science Club 221 

Daydodgers 309 

Dean of Men 102 

Dean of Women 100 

Delta Delta Delta 320 

Delta Gamma 321 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 337 

Delta Nu Alpha 197 

Delta Sigma Phi 338 

Delta Sigma Pi 198 

D.-lta Tau Delta 339 

Diamond 195 

Diamondback 151 

Dorchester Hall 29() 

Drama 161 

Drama Wing 172 


Economic Discussion Club 221 

Education, College of 112 

Kicctions 57 

Elections Board 138 

Elkins, President Wilson H. 96 


Engineering, College of 115 

Eta Kappa Nu 196 


Fall Life 31 

Finance Committee 138 

Fine Arts Club 222 

Fire House 308 

Flying Club 65 

Hying Follies 49 

Flying Follies Club 222 

Football 249 

Football Coaching Staff 251 

Fraternities 331 

Frederick Hall 304 

Free State Political Party 223 

I'reshman Class 146 

Freshman Orientation Board 139 

Freshman Prom 85 

Future Farmers of America 223 


Gaelic Singers 68 

Gamma Phi Beta 322 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 224 

Gamma Theta l^psilon 197 

Garrett Hall 304 

Golf 276 

(loodman, Benny 43 

(Graduate School 121 

(/raduation 89 

Gymkana 64 

(^ymkana Troupe 224 


Harford Hall 305 

Harmony Hall 45 

Hillel Foundation 211 

lldmccoming -^S 

Home Economics C'lub 225 
Home Economics, College of 116 

Honoraries 185 

Housemothers 292 

Howard Hall 305 


Index, jicrsonal 408 

Industrial Education Club 225 
Institute of Aeronautical 

Science 226 

Interfraternity Ball 52 

Inli-rfralernity ("oiincil 332 

Interfraternity Sing 66 

International Club 226 

liilraniurals 285 

Introduction 6 

lota Lambda Sigma 199 

Islamic Association 243 


JiKJo Cliii. 227 
Junior Class Donkey 

Basketball (^ame 71 

Junior Class 144 
Junior Prom 73 


Kalegethos 209 

Kappa Alpha 340 

Kappa Alpha Theta 323 

Kappa Delta 324 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 325 

Kappa Kappa Psi 199 

Kent Hall 306 


Lacrosse 278 

Lambda Chi Alpha 341 

"La Traviata" 42 

Legislature 136 

"Lilliom" 166 

Lutheran Students Association 243 


M-Book 155 

M-Club 210 

"Madwoman of Chaillot" 168 

Maryland Christian Fellowship 214 
Maryland Flying Club 228 

Maryland Life 18 

May Day 86 

Men's Dormitory Council 300 

Men's Dormitories 299 

Men's Glee Club 178 

Men's League 141 

Miami-Maryland Game 261 

Military ' 179 

Modern Dance Club 229 

Modern Dance Concert 83 

Mont, Tommy 50 

Montovani 51 

Montgomery Hall 306 

Mortar Board 186 

Mr. & Mrs. Club 228 

Music 173 


National Ballet .56 

National Collegiate Players 200 

National Society of 

Interior Design 200 

Navy-Maryland Game 260 

Newman Club 244 

North Carolina-Maryland 

Game 257 

N. C. State-Maryland Game 2.54 

No Shave Week 63 

Nursing Club 227 


"Oklahoma" 162 

Old Line 159 

Old Line Political Party 229 

Olympic Barbell Club 230 

Omicron Delta Kappa 188 

Omicron Nu 20L 

Orchestra 177 

Organizations 209 


Panhellenic Council 312 

Pershing Rifles 182 

Phi Alpha 342 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 201 

Phi Alpha Theta 202 

Phi Chi Theta 202 

Phi Delta Theta 343 

Phi Eta Sigma 203 

Phi Kappa Phi 191 

Phi Kappa Sigma 344 

Phi Kappa Tau 345 

Phi Sigma Kappa 346 

Phi Sigma Sigma 326 

Philosophy Club 230 

Physical Education, 

College of 118 

Pi Beta Phi 327 

Pi Delta Epsilon 198 

Pi Kappa Alpha 347 

Pi Sigma Alpha 204 

Pi Tau Sigma 204 

Pledge Formal 36 

Political Science Club 231 

Presidential Staff 104 

Prince George's Hall 307 

Psychology Club 231 

Publications 147 

Publication's Committee 160 

Public Relations Committee . 140 


Queen Anne's Hall 296 


Red Cross Student Unit 232 

Registration 32 

Religion 239 

Research 123 

Residences 290 

Rifle Team 274 


Sailing Club 232 

Scabbard & Blade 184 

Senior Class 143 

Senior Class Pictures 358 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 348 

Sigma Alpha Eta 205 

Sigma Alpha Iota 205 

Sigma Alpha Mu 349 

Sigma Chi 350 

Sigma Delta Chi 206 

Sigma Delta Tau 328 

Sigma Kappa 329 

Sigma Nu 351 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 352 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 206 

Soccer 280 

Society of the Advancement of 

Management 233 

Sociology Club 233 

Somerset Hall 297 

Sophomore Carnival 79 

Sophomore Class 145 

Sophomore Prom 69 

Sororities 311 


South Carolina-Maryland 

Game 259 

Spring Life 55 

Spring Sports 275 

Spring Week 59 

St. Mary's Hall 297 

Stern, Isaac 77 

Student Government 

Association 132 

Student National Education 

Association 234 

Student Religious Council 240 

Summer School 93 

Swimming 270 


Table of Contents 4 

Talbot Hall 307 

Tau Beta Pi 207 

Tau Beta Sigma 208 

Tau Epsilon Phi 353 

Tau Kappa Alpha 208 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 354 

Tennis 277 

Terrapin 148 

Staff 2 

Terrapin Ski Club 234 

Terrapin Trail Club 235 

Texas A&M'Maryland Game . . 256 

Theta Chi 355 

Track 281 

Traffic Committee 140 


Ugly Man Contest 78 

Ukranian Student's Club 235 

University Theater 171 


Vandenberg Guard 181 

Veterans Club 236 

Veterinary Science Club 236 

Virginia-Maryland Game 262 


Wake Forest-Maryland Game 253 

Washington Hall 308 

Wesley Foundation 245 

Westminster Foundation 245 

Who's Who 190 

Who's Who Committee 139 

Wicomico Hall 298 

Winter Life 47 

Winter Sports 263 

WMUC 158 

Women's Chorus 178 

Women's Dormitories 293 

Women's Professional Club 237 

Women's Recreational 

Association 237 

Wrestling 272 


Young Democrats Club 238 

Young Republicans Club 238 

Zeta Beta Tau 356 

Personal Index 


Abby. Jean 195, 232, 312, 315 

Abel, C. Lynn 218,233,304,360 

Abclson, Charles 349 

Abranis. Arnnbl C 303 

Abram*. llrnry E 360 

Abraniwn, Laurence 357 

Achlzehn, Samuel 341 

Ailams, Barbara K 329 

Adams, Donald 270 

Adams, Janet 224,324 

Adams. John T 178,336 

Adams, Robert G 197, 233, 360 

Adams. Robert W 360 

Adams. Thomas 360 

Adams. William 219 

Adie. Richard 226 

Adkins. Fred 301, 350 

Adkins, George M 360 

Adkins. Georce W 303 

Adkins. hrn.- ,360 

Ailkins. Ralph 220 

Adicr, Drbra K 218,328 

Adler, Leonard 157 

Adliing, Judith 69, 319 

Apambar. Bruce 231. .360 

Agro. Michael 303 

Ahalt. \larv Jane 314 

Ahnerls. Dr. Krank 110 

Aitken. Robert W 194,212,360 

Akehurst. Lauren 178.303 

Aker. Edward 353 

Aknian. Barbara 294 

Albersheim. Edith 231.318 

Albertini. Tullio 360 

Ajbirt-. James ,337 

All.rij;hl, Henry .304 

Alcarese. \ incent .349 

Alder. Walton W 306 

Alderlon. Gene 251 

Aldriilpe. Donna 319 

Alfonsi. Paul .360 

Alford. John 238 

Alpire. (;. Watson 104 

Allen. Barrv 1.52.303 

Allen. Frank 160 

Allen. R. F 228. .3.39 

Allen. Richard I' 304 

Allen. Emory 360 

Allen. .'Suzanne 322, 360 

Allen. Theodore M .303 

Alien. Th.imas G 339 

Allen. William 228,360 

Allender. Jane 198, 360 

A Mender. Joan 195. 237, 360 

Allison. Albert 360 

Allnutt. Smith 338 

Alpir-lein. Joel 301 

Alpber. Eiliotl .334 

Allschull. Allan 2.S0, .3.57 

Amenl. J. Allison 178. 294 

Ames. Gharles 360 

Amitin. .Sigmund 360 

Amland. Beverly 294 

Ammerman. James ...191.221,2.33,360 

Anapid. Mallhon 208,219 

■Andersen. Bjnrn 208 

Anderson. David 301 

Anderson. Grace 216. 327 

Anderson, Jean 152, 178, 29-1 

Anderson, Judith 318 

Anderson, Jidia 296 

Anderson, Karen 183, 321) 

Anders<tn. Mary 1.38 

.Anderson. I'utricia 298 

Anderson. Richarrl 350 

An.lerson. Robert 1 2.36. .360 

Anderson Robert F* 3.16 

Anderson. Dr. Vernon 112 

Anding. Fre<l 228. .308 

Andr.'ws. (Jeorge 238. .3.38 

Anilrews. Herbert ....1.50,228,2.3.3,198 

.Andnisic. William 31t 

Angcletti. F,<lward 1.56. 206 

Anglebergcr. Thomas 216. .308 

Angsler, Glorya 296 

Ansel. F'red .354 

Anihis. William 199 

Anthnlis. John K .340. 360 

Antrv. Lawrence .311 

A pel. Elizabeth .324 

Appel. John 228. .360 

Appleby. Diane 183, 2%, 318 

Applestein, Fredrick 206 

.Aquilina. Benedict 351 

Archibald. Mary 240, 2% 

.Arend. (iarolyn 325 

Argauer. Robert 191, 193 

Arg.rake. Patricia 222, 321 

Armstrong. Rnbcrl II 139.346 

Arnisirnng. Vl'illiain 360 

Arn.dd. B. Anne 323 

Arnol.l. Ralph .360 

Arnot. J<ihn 3.56. 360 

Arnow. Marilyn 199. 360 

Aro. Jose[»h 355 

Arnnica. Louis 226 

Arthur. Kenneth 352 

Artigiani. P. Robert 3.55 

Art/. M. Gale ..297 

Aschenbrenner. Harold 301 

Ascherfehl. W. Ray 360 

Ash. Barrv .306 

Ashburv. John 301 

Asblcv. Jane 323 

Ashman. Fdilli .328 

Ashman. Lind.i 295 

Ashman. Robert 300. 303 

.Asrael. Aaron 357 

Astran. Sluarl ,3.54 

Albev. Ronald 361 

Atkins. 314 

Alkins„n. Mary Joan 324, .361 

Atkinson. Sandra 320 

Atwell. Mary 296 

At/ert. Alexander 230 

Aubinoe. Alvin 99 

Angnsiine. Patricia 361 

Anmen. Jerald .302. .361 

Aus. Robert M 306 

Auster. Lawrence 354 

Ansiin. William 303 

Autry. Larry K 361 

Aveleyra. Luis 361 

Averitte. Marlene 225,361 

.Aversa. Thomas 343 

Axelrod. Joseph 361 

Axley. John 280 

Ayres. Gayle 176, 295 

Aznar. XochitI 226.361 


Bacanskas, Algirdas V 208.280 

Bacas. Harry 344 

Bacella. .Andrea 69 

Badger. Ann Mrs .306 

Backenheinier. Michael . .361 

Bachtuan. Joseph 361 

Baechlohl. Richard 215, 361 

Baer. Alan 308 

Baer. Jerry 342 

Bailev. Clark A 302 

Bailey, (albert 301 

Bailey. John P 346 

Bailey. Joseph 272.273 

Bailev. Robert B 1.32,1.37.110. 


Bair. Harvey 233,304,361 

Baker. Ann 317 

Baker. Eleanor 297 

Baker. Fre<lrick 361 

Baker, (ieorge T 31-1 

Buk.r. (). (Jlenn 176 

Baker, .Morton S 331 

Baker, Richard F 341 

Baker. Roger 308 

Baker. Tom 24,2.32 

Baldwin. Elizabeth 322 

Mal.lwin. Nancy 361 

H.ilil.s. James H 2.38 

ILill. lirure I .3.53 

Hallarrl. I^owell D 348 

Ballingcr. Betty 2.37 

Ballingir. Regina 295 

Bal(|uin. Jose D 361 

Balsamo. Leo 197, .3.39 

Balser. W illiam J .3.54. .361 

Bam[>ton. F'rank 306 

lian.lel. Donald 213 

ILinilel. V. A 213, .361 

Banc. Ronald H 280 

Bank. Fred (; .319 

Bank. Jerry M 1.34. 1.36. 1.38, 332, 

319. 361 

Bankard. Brian .303 

Barbee. W. H .3.50 

Barc.lla. Andrea 29-1 

Bard. Ri(bard .308,3.51 

Bargleil. Michael 181,.3.34 

Baridon, Dixie 323 

Barke. Allen E 334 

Barker, (iurtiss 343 

Barker, (irailen 361 

Barker. Roger L 142, 341 

Barlow, Charles 361 

Barnetl. Carole 361 

Barnes. Bonnie 296 

Barnes. Linda 138,319 

Barnes. \^'illiam A 353 

Barnbart, Doris 296 

Barnhart. Harold 348 

Barnbill. Joan 322 

Barntbouse. (iwen 321, 361 

Baron. .Stanley 361 

Barrett. John J 356 

Barringer. William 361 

Barroll. Robert 306,343 

Barrv. Cleveland 361 

Barry. Paul F 361 

Barry. Thomas 338 

Barlil. Robert N 361 

Bartholomew. (Gordon .304 

Bartleson. Jane 245,295,324 

Barto, Robert E 274,308,351 

Bartolec. Thomas 303 

Basil. Ronald 301 

Bass. Johnnie 308 

Bass. Marshall 362 

Bass. Kirtland 197,339 

Bassan, Esther 297 

Bates. James .M 339 

Bates, Mrs. Margaret 314 

Batka, George 160 

Battle. Fredrick 182, 301 

Battles, Joyce 183,295 

Battles. Martha 234 

Batz, Francis 302 

Baum. Linda 295,320 

Bauman. John R 233,362 

Baumann, Carol 183 

Baumgardner, Wayne C 301 

Baumgarlner, Ramon 306 

Baumgarlner. Robert 193. 207, 

306, 362 

Baur, John 213,305 

Baxter. Thomas 338 

Bayliss, Everett 194, 212 

Bazensky, Allen J 342 

Beachani. Robert M 355 

Beadles. David W 302,343 

Beahm. Theodore E., Jr 348 

Beale. John 191, 193, 215 

Beall, Charles 362 

Beall. George 362 

Beall. Russell 49 

Beall. Thomas E.. Jr 277, 348 

Bean. Edward 248 

Bean. Freda 297 

Bean. William 305 

Beanl. H. Richard 191,193 

Beard. Nancy 296 

Beard. William S 308 

Realty. David 304 

Bechtel. Jerry 264, 266 

Beck. Arnold W 201, 362 

Beck. James 302 

Berk. I.imla 134,136,318 

Becker. Benton 1 354 

Becker. Bradley 339 

Becker. W illiam 157 

Beckerl. (ieorge 362 

Heckler. Sharon 328 (ieorge W 302 

Beegl.-. Margaret 319 

Begansky. Paul 336, 362 

Bcggs. C. W 307 

Behrens. Howard 222, 362 

Behrmann, Joseph 336 

Bejvan. Michael F 355 

Belair. Frances 224 

Belcher. Richard 306 

Belcjcbak. (n-orge 181 

BeUor.l. Barry G 302 

Bell. David E 362 

Bell. (;eorgia W 362 

Bell, John . . . 188, 201, 208, 270, 271, 362 

Bell. William C 352 

Bellinghani. Andrew 306 

Bel„ian. Arietta 191,362 

lielsk\. Cabin 354 

Belt. Wrlliam W 356,362 

Beman, Deane 27f) 

Beman, Detmar 302 

Benack. .Mary Agnes 234.2% 

Beneman, Ellen 195, 326, 362 

Benesuns, Elizabeth 298 

Benfield. Donald 195, 245, 362 

Benfield. Eric 245,301 

Benfield. George 215 

Beninger, Judy 297 

Benjamin, (Charles 245 

Benkert. Michael J 228 

Bennanzer, Carolyn 176 

Bennett, Barbara Ann 298 

Bennett, Barbara Anne 2% 

Bennett, Barbara Lou 319,362 

Bennett. Becky 322 

Bennett. f:hristine 245, 295 

Bennett, .Marian ....318 

Bennett, Quigley 228 

Bennett, Valerie 228 

Benson. Edward H 362 

Benson. Gordon 362 

Benson. Linda 298 

Benson. James 301 

Beijuette. James 193, 362 

Bereson. Samuel 357 

Berg, Rudolph 195, 207, 215, 362 

Berge. Jack 362 

Berger. Elinor 362 

Berger. Norma 183, 207, 362 

Berger, Paul ..303 

Berger, Raymond 238,302 

Berger. Robert D 134, 136, 140, 


Berger, Thomas H 302 

Bergfalk, Myrna Lee 324 

Berkowitz, .Samuel M 305,342 

Berletl, Eugene J 350 

Berlin. Joanna 325, 362 

Berlin. Marria 294,326 

Berlin, Marilyn 362 

Berlin, .Saratran 326,362 

Berman. .Arnold 354 

Berman. Geoffrey M 357 

Berman. Iris J 234,297 

Bermick. Barbara 296 

Bernard. Steven 158,206,362 

Berney, Stuart R 354 

Bernier. Beverly 81.314 

Bcrrent. Frank 362 

Berrv. (ierald ... 214,302 

Bert. Richard 221 

Beryk, Nadia 241 

Besnier, Richard 208, 272, 273 

Bessette, Maureen 21, 297 

Bethards, Wayne H 216, 346 

Bettigole, Dennis 298 

Betz. Dorothy 245 

Betz. Ernie 188,206,278,279,362 

Beynon. James D 339. 362 

Biess. Jacqueline 362 

Blester. George 306 

Bigbce. Tliotnas 362 

Bigclow. John 356 

Biller. Eleanor 226, 362 

Biller, Shirley 294 

Billings, Julia 101 

Billings. Ronald 340 

Billingsley. Unce 135, 136, 346 

Bills. Edward 218 

Binch. William 346 

Binder. Donald 199, 355 

Binder. Zelda 328 

Bines, Ann 329 

Binklcy, Florence 176 

Birkmcver. Richard .305,343 

Birminghain. Tony 362 

Birlhrighl. Lvnne 325 

Bishop. Robert 141, 1.57. 215. 34«5 

BisliMp. Jeri 320 

Bissat. Mounzer 

Bissri. Jidin 189, 199. 201. 207. .362 

Billel. Bernar.l 306 

Bl.iik. Robert .307. .3.50 

Bl.u kford. George 304 

Bla<les. Margaret 362 

Blair. Audrey 296,321 

Blair. J ph 248 

Blaisdell. William 362 

Blal.M k. W oodrow 362 

Bland. Bonnie 296 

Blank, \rnold 140.349 

Blank. Rbcma 297,326 

Blankman. Hal 316,354 

Blankman, Rona 316 

Blall. (^ohlie 295 


Blaiistein Bernard 354 

Bless, Joan 297 

Bless, Patricia 244 

Blevins, Randolph 301 

Blickstein, Edward 349 

Blinoff, Pierre 224, 307, 350 

Blitz, John 37,151,160,189 

Blochlingcr, Joan 297 

Block, Larry .., 354 

Blonpiewicz, Robert 337, 362 

Bloom, Gilbert 305 

Bloom, Harriet 295 

Bloom, Jack 354 

Bloom, Myron 354 

Bloom. Seymour 191 

Blorent, Marjorie 294 

Bloss, H. Earl 191, 193, 362 

Bloiigh, Dr. Glen 234 

Blount, Marguerite 363 

Blount, William 363 

Bludis, John 363 

Blueford, Peggy 363 

Blum, Ruth 316 

Blum, Stanford 357 

Blumberg, Howard 363 

Blumberg, Ina 140,186,195,363 

Blumberg, Morton 241, 349 

Blumberg, Norman 228 

Blumenthal, Carol 67, 195, 328 

Blumenthal, Dale 296 

Board, Michael 222 

Boardman, Laurence 350 

Boccuti, Saluatore 304 

Boerum, Donald 363 

Bogert, Carol 198 

Boggiano, Harold 336 

Bogash, Martin 303 

Bohar, Patricia 238 

Bohlman, H. Ray 340 

Bohn, Martin 245, 302 

Boice, AUie Lee 325 

Bolenger, Richard 218 

Boleyn, L. E 213 

Bomljstein, Marilyn 316 

Bonder, Seth 199 

Bonnar, John B 356 

Bonn\'ich. Kermit 122 

Booher, Hal 197 

Boone, A. Gordon 344 

Boole, J. Thomas 135,136,350 

Booth, G. Richard 332, 336 

Bordell, Allen 193 

Borden, Wdlete 183 

Borreson. B. James 70, 102, 160 

Boston, Richard 363 

Bosworth. Sharon 195,321 

Boteler, J. Stanton 352, 363 

Bottoms. Diane 139, 140, 149, 155, 

234, 320 

Houghter, Peggy 319 

Bouldin. Aldra 225 

Bourne, Mary Lou 320, 363 

Bower. Fredrick 221, 233, 238, 243 

Bowers, Harrison 303 

Bowers, Jan 312 

Bowie, Carol 79 

Bowie, David C 355 

Bowie, Ronald 348 

Bowler, John H 336 

Bowling, Patrick 218 

Bowling, Rose 219 

Bowman, Harry E 355, 363 

Bowman, Jeffrey L 352 

Bowman, Joyce 295 

Box, Donald 301 

Boxwell, Edgar B 355, 363 

Boyce, Henry 197 

Boyce, Willianv 230 

Boyer, Elva 364 

Boyer, Howard N 199 

Boyer, Nancy 295 

Boyer, Robert 341 

Boyer. Theodore 182, 308 

Bover, Warren 364 

Boyer, William 341 

Boyes, Jon 201 

Boyles, Patricia 141, 225, 327 

Boyle, William 304 

Bozman, Morris 301 

Bracken, Richard 306 

Bradford, Alton 364 

Bradford, Jean 321 

Bradshaw Richard 178, 307 

Brady, Charles 225,364 

Brady. Sherwin 235, 242 

Brady, Wayne 364 

Brady, Wilson 353 

Bragaw, Robert 181 

Bragonje. Richard 176 

Branca, Michael 351 

Brandt, A. Barry 199. 341 

Brant. David 364 

Brannan. Melissa 329 

Braverman. Sara Lee 224 

Braverman, Esther ...229,237,298,364 

Brawer, Robert 160, 364 

Bray, Joanna 296 

Breham, Barbara 364 

Breighner, Barton 303 

Brenneman, Eugene 176, 244 

Brenner, David 199,300,308 

Brenner. Judith 364 

Brenner, Robert 349 

Brenner, Sue 312 

Breuer, Michael 364 

Brewster, William 214, 236, .335 

Brickey, Paris 193,364 

Briddell, Charles 232, 344 

Bride, William 348 

Bridgers, Furman A 102, 226 

Briele, Jerry 306 

Brierley, Ronald 215, 364 

Briggs, Ellsworth 364 

Briggs, Vernon 132, 136, 137, 189, 

346, 364 

Brigham, David 104 

Bright. William H 63, 64, 224, 346 

Brinsfield, Truitt 335 

Brinton, George 221, 302 

Brisker, Lisa 178 

Bristow, Ryland 304 

Britton, Catherine 294 

Britton. Nicholas 244, 301 

Broadrup. Charles 141. 346 

Brockett, Warren 214 

Brodsky. Michael 334 

Bromery. Robert 308 

Brooks. Bernard 181 

Brooks, C. Ann 225 

Brooks. R. Dennis 344 

Brooks, Robert 109, 304, 350 

Brooks, Sandra 312, 328 

Brooks. William 197 

Bros. John 348 

Broseker, Roland 305,341 

Brough, Jane 176, 178, 202, 364 

Broumas. Carole 318 

Brower, Mrs. Roberta 296 

Brown, Barbara ..139,195,207,244,323 

Brown, Carol 296,316 

Brown. Diana 295 

Brown. Edward B 180, 212, 213 

Brown, Edward J 353 

Brown, Elaine , 364 

Brown, Emory 348 

Brown. Gary 339 

Brown, Harvey 349 

Brown, B. Herbert 99 

Brown. John M 176 

Brown, Uverne 218, 298 

Brown, Lawrence 193, 305, 364 

Brown, Mary Anne 319, .394 

Brown, Milly 63,64,224 

Brown, Nancy 140,298,329 

Brown, Philip 364 

Brown, Rex Bradley 352, 364 

Brown, Richard 364 

Brown, Robert 67 

Brown, Roger 364 

Brown, Ronald 181 

Brown, Thomas 339 

Brown, Wanda 225, 364 

Browne, Lawrence 228 

Browne, Peggy 228 

Browne, A. Suzanne 294 

Bruchey, Stuart 245 

Brush. Claudia ...35,218 

Bryan, Bettie 295 

Bryan, Dr. Carter 206 

Bryan, James 339 

Bryant, Earl 364 

Bryce, Barry 364 

Bryce, Mary Elaine 178, 295 

Bubeck, Ellen 140,320 

Buchanan, Lewis S. 351 

Buck. Clarence 277 

Buck. Joan 327,364 

Buckel, Judith 220 

Buckingham, Thomas 303, 345 

Buckley, Charlie 304 

Buckley, F. T 207, 226, 364 

Budlow, Herschel 306 

Bufalino, Russell 365 

Bugatch. Ester 241 

Bukowitz, Sandra 185, 326, 365 

Bulitt, Robert 216, 332, 334 

Bidlnose, Roger 336 

Bimiburg, Norman 264 

Bunge, Al 264,267,268 

Bunyan, Joan 329 

Burch, Barbara 314 

Burchett, Robert 365 

Burdette, Barbara 294 

Burdett, Courtney 223, 305 

Burdick, Edward (Rev.) 241 

Burdick, Richard 219 

Burger, Eleanor 49, 222, 325 

Burger, Judith 245, 298 

Burgess, Donald L 355, 365 

Burgess, Douglass 228, 215, 365 

Burke, Edmund 99 

Burke, Ronald 307 

Burlas, Edward 365 

Burns, Gerald 54,350 

Burns, Janice 365 

Bums, Rolene 183 

Burnside, Cecil 237, 325, 365 

Burnside, Eben 218,296,325 

Burnett, Ruth 316 

Burr, Philip 346 

Burris, Mary Jane 318 

Burt, Richard 337 

Burtner, Leroy 222 

Buryn, Lester 176 

Busbin, David 250 

Buscaglia, Barbara Jean 295,325 

Buschman, John 348 

Buser, Dessie 186, 198, 245 

Bush, Stanley 365 

Bushman, Jack 348 

Bushnell, Linda 207 

Bushold, Carol 324 

Busse, C. E 301 

Butler. Dennett L 307 

Butler, James Jr 278, 343 

Butler, Patricia 312,329 

Butts, David H 348 

Butz, Grover 365 

Byrd, Elbert 231 

Byrd, James 223 

Byroad, Robert E 233,365 


Caddington, Louise 295 

Cadrido, Joan 208 

Cahill, Eileen 315 

Cahill, Richard 356 

Cain, John 274,301 

Cairns, Dr. Gordon 107 

Calder, Barbara 21, 312, 321 

Calder, Lucy 297,321 

Calderwood. Anne 138, 323 

Caldwell, Barbara 183, 297 

Caldwell, Jack 348, 365 

Caldwell, Robin 365 

Calitis, Juris 178 

Callis, Jane 295 

Callis, Melinda 297 

Callison, Stuart 149, 348 

Calloway, Jackie 365 

Calvert, Eugenia 297 

Cameron, J. William 176,222 

Campbell, Clarence 181, 303 

Campbell. Donald 240. 245, 365 

Campbell, Harold 343 

Campbell, Judy 298 

Campbell, Toy 193,223 

Campbell, William 270 

Campen, Carol 296 

Canada, G. Vann 336 

Canby, J. Robert 301 

Canter, Judith 178, 241, 298 

Cantler, Benjamin 233, 365 

Cantu, John 338 

Capants, John 184, 346, 365 

Caplan, Alan 307 

Caplan, Barbara 295 

Caplan, David 216 

Caplan, Harvey 342 

Caplan, Lillian 365 

Caplan, Linda 355 

Caplan, Mark 357 

Caplan, Stanley 354 

Caprio, Carol 296, 327 

Capron, Donald 353 

Carano, Anthony 344,365 

Cardaci, Paul 365 

Carey, Elizabeth 225,327,365 

Carey, Robert 198,200 

Carico, Robert 304 

Carlisle. Steward 278 

Carlock. Zonda 294 

Carlson. Charles 300, 302 

Carlton, Ernst 306 

Carlson, Evans 365 

Carpenter, Nancy 76, 295 

Carpenter, Mike 234 

Carpenter, Sandra 296 

Carpin, Michael 341 

Carr, Carol 321,365 

Carr, Patterson 320 

Carr, Robert 348 

Carrello, Ralph 353 

Carrico, Sharon 222, 314 

Carroll, Joanne 322, 365 

Carroll, Leroy 301 

Carroll, William 208, 278 

Carter, Candace 324 

Carter, Janet 297 

Carter, Joseph 158, 228 

Carter, Mrs. Mary 315 

Carter, Patricia 237, 317 

Carter, Robert 365 

Caruthers, Jay 233, 336, 365 

Caryk, Theodore 231, 235, 366 

Cashman, Lynne ....73,74,76,250,325 

Casparro, Larry 300 

Castiello, Margaret 323 

Castro, Myrna 298,366 

Gather, H. D 201 

Caudill. Garrard 181, 304 

Cavanaugh, Loraa 324, 366 

Cave, Edward 343 

Caveness, Anne 366 

Cayelli, Daniel 352 

Cella, Emma 324, 366 

Ceranton. Jeanne 318, 366 

Cesare, Frank 191,193 

Chadsey, Gillian 323,366 

Chaiken, Filmore 366 

Chalmers, Robert 231,366 

Chamberlain, Doris 245 

Chamberlin, Rosalie 178, 294 

Chamberlin. Wellington ...215,352,366 

Chambers, Diana 178, 242 

Chambers, Joan 178, 218, 294 

Chambers. Milton 227 

Chambers, Waller 366 

Chambers, William 301 

Champion, Daniel 348 

Chandler, Norman 303 

Chaney, George 321 

Chaney, John 178 

Chaney, Larry 348 

Chaney, Louis 178, 366 

Chaney, Lena 218, 237 

Chang, John .240 

Channell, Earl 228 

Channell, Judy 228 

Charchalis, Taras 235 

Chase, Allan 306 

Chasen. Edythe 176 

Chatelain, Dr. V 238 

Chatham, Rodney 302 

Cherry, John 303 

Cherry, Linda 326 

Chesney, Lila 44, 233, 366, 319 

Chesonis, Raymond 366 

Cheston, Alvin 304 

Chelti, Mitta 221,240 

Chilcoal, Theodore 157, 307 

Childs, Cyril 303 

Chios, George 233, 366 

Chiringas, Victoria 319 

Chisholm, Michael 308 

Choate, Harold 193,221,245,366 

Christ, G. Ronald 303 

Christopherson, Archie 191 

Churan, Raymond 225, 233 

Cian, Frank 122 

Chui, David 336 

Cibik, Steve 366 

Cierler, Millicent 366 

Cissel, Wilbur 104 

Cissel, Willis 274,301 

Civilarese, Vincent 301 

Clabaugh, Edward 348 

Clagett, John 208 

Clagett, William 208,274,345 

Clark, David 301 

Clark, Earl 307 

Clark, Eugene 228 

Clark, Victoria 198, 200, 318, 366 

Clark, John 214 

Clark, Marjorie 366 

Clark, Ruth 243,298 

Clark, William 348, 366 

Clarke, Carole 54,321 

Clarke, Paul 301 

Clarke, Rowland 303 

Claxton, Lois 298,319 

Clayton, Cynthia 237 

Clayton, Norita 158, 238, 297 

Clayton, Pamela 297, 321 

demons, Oliver W 306 

Clemsen, Ronald 366 

Clessuras, Arthur J 208, 355 

Cleveland, James L. ..195,199,207,215 

352, 366 


Clevely. Robert 366 

Clevenger. Harold W 339 

Clingan. Robert T 250, 306 

Clovd, W. Everett 254 

Cloiigh, David 350 

Coale, Charles 223, 366 

(^oan, Catherine 295 

i'.oan, Roderick 366 

Coales. John R. . . 188, 197, 208, 280, 366 

Cober, Donald B 305 

Cobey. William 248 

Coble, John B 141, 300. 348, 367 

Coburn, Richard 303 

Cochran, (Maire 322 

Cochran. John 212, 367 

Cochran. Thomas P 306 

(.Hler. Belle 129,133,186,314,367 

Coder. David W 182, 346 

Coe, Carolyn 297,367 

Coffin, John 233,345 

Coffey, William 197 

Coffman. Nancy Lee 297 

Cogan. Bill 149,206 

Cogar. David 245 

('ogar, Fenton 245, 339 

Cohen, Arthur 135. 136 

Cohen, Hillard W 367 

Ohcn, Michael 354 

C^hcn, N. William 354 

Cohen, Richard 300, 306 

Cohen. Rita .367 

Colb, Nancijoy 296 

Colburti. Raymond 367 

Colcord. Patricia 327 

Cole. Harry C 341 

Cole, Phillip A 346 

Cole, Richard G 270, 271, 341 

Coleberg, Elsa 245. 296, 322 

Colleton, Krancis 367 

Coleman. Virginia 218, 322 

(,'ollias. George K 340 

Collier. John M .301 

Colligan. Franklyn 302 

Collins, Anna 176, 178, 367 

(iollins. Jackson M .367 

Collins. John M 241,367 

Colvin, Barbara 134.136,234,367 

Colvin, Bruce 132, 138, 216. 234. 

350, 367 

Colvin, Carol ...193,194.212,232,243, 

295, 317, .367 

Combs, Duke .304 

(.'ombs. Ronald 304 

Conaway. Andrew 220. 245 

Conilon. William P 353 

Condray. Patrick 181 

(longer. Sidni'y (Rev.) 245 

Conger. Jeannette 176 

Conklin. Elizabeth ....49.132,139.144, 

222, 323 

Conlev. AKah 226, 367 

Conley. Hubert 194, 367 

Conley. Karl P .301. 338 

Conlev. Richard L. 199 

Connally, J. Ronald 234,303 

Connelly, ( jirole 298 

Connelly, Mary 324 

Conner, Patricia 198,225,367 

Connor, (;erald E. 350, 367 

Conroy, (Juentin II 228 

(Jonway, Amlie 337 

Conway Stephen 303 

Ctmk, A. Douglas 303, 336 

Cook. Arnold 340 

r:ook. Julian 216 

Cook, Janet 29.5,324 

Cook. John 236, .302 

Cook. I.imla 296,325 

Cook. Mary E 237,318,367 

Cooke. Su/jnne 296 

Cooney. Maryellen 327 

(!oonin, Myron 367 

Coonrod. Roger 197 

Cooper. Elaine 224 

(!ooper. John I) .367 

Coop.T. Judith 297 

(jtoper. I.inda 191 

(iooper. Steven .301 

Cooper. Thomas 197 

C.H.per. William II .303, 343 

Copeland, Joseph P .304 

Copel, Buddy 278 

Coplan. Ralph 216. .367 

Corbin. Bruce 208 

Corbin. William 228, .301 

Corder, John J .306 

Corkran. Phyllis 297, .322 

Ciormeny, Alvin E 104 

Cornblatt. Alan 13.3,219 

Cornell. Constance ... 1 18, 141, 222, .325 

Corrigan, Richard 278, 279 

Corvan, William 157, 158 

(losgrovi'. Mary Anne 295 

Cosgrove. (;erald 212, 367 

Cosimano. Joseph 197 

Costabile, Frank 306,367 

Cote, Francis 367 

Cote, Henry 219, 367 

Cotton, J 182 

Cotton, L. Bryan 241, 301 

Coiichman, Robert . . . 133, 189, 191, 199, 


Coughencur, Richard 193, 367 

('oughlin, James .367 

Coulson, James 150,154 

Coulter, James R 301, 336 

Councilman, Alma 295 

Councilman, Lauretta 178, 298 

Coursen. Migmm 198, 367 

Couse. Robert R 3,50, 368 

Cove, Elizabeth 368 

Covell. Audrey 2% 

Covert. Marjorie 237, 295 

Covington. Barbara ..1,52,160,191,245, 

294, 368 

Cowne. Betty Lou 368 

Cox, Betty Ann 368 

Cox, David 150,216,368 

Cox, Donald 301 

Cox, Edward ....141.142.208,233.278. 

332, 340, 368 

Cox, James 230 

Cox, John W .368 

Cox. Joseph W 133. 139, 188, 201, 

352, 368 

Cox, Joyce 2,34,323 

Covne, Jeanne 245, 294, 368 

Cozzoli, Thomas 176, 182, 301 

Craig, Janice 240 

Cranu-r, Michael 3.38 

Cramer. Randolph S 199, 3.52 

Crandell, Phyllis 297 

Crandell, Wayne L 305 

Crane, Del Roy 301 

Crane, Patricia 141,149,322,368 

Cran.\ Robert N 351 

Oane. Thomas 308 

Cravarilis, (;eri 178, 327 

Crawford, Roger 138, .332, .336 

Crawford. William A 343 

Creditor. Richard M 349 

Crist. Dorothy 293 

Crillenilen, David 176,199,244 

Crme, Nancy 134, 1,36, 1,38, 139, 

183, .320 

Crocker, Kim 172 

Crockett, John 170 

Croghan, Casey 324 

Cromer, Carole 183, 323 

Cromer, Oscar 368 

Crone, Linda 295,316 

Cronin, Frank 276 

Ocinin. John 368 

(!roriin, \ irginia 317 

Cronyn, Willard M 242,341 

Crosgrove, Maryanne 322 

Cross, Herbert 308 

Cross, Patricia 195, 318, 368 

Oosslanri, Eugene G 306 

Crossley, Sue 178,294 

Crowlh.r. David .303 

( romlish. Kolierl J 339 

Culhane. 236,368 

Cullen, Robert .3,55 

Culv.T. A. Eli/.al)eth 298, 324 

Culver, Clyde F. . .134. 136, 19.3,33.5,368 

Culver, Howard T 220, 335 

('unningliarn. Daniel 201, 368 

f iiinnin^li.itii. Julia 296 

(!uii/eui,in. Paul 225 

Curci. John A 368 

Curcey, Eriward 201 

Currier, John 368 

Curtis, E. .S 19.3,207.306 

Curtis. Harold C .343 

(.'uriis, Susan 317 

(!usby, E. Anne 191 

Cushard, William G 348 

Cusilniano. Anthony 182 

Culler. R.diert ...2.50, 264, .303. 3.57, .368 

Cutting. Linda 1.35. 1.36, 2,50, .325 

Czechowicz. Dorynne 295.368 


Daago. A ,305 

Dahle, <;eorge ...191,193,194,212,368 

Dahlin. Kenneth W 302, .^50 

Dailey. Sally Ann 139, .321 

Daily, Nancy 320 

Dale, Joyce 2.32 

Dale, William 344 

Dallev, George 238, 245 

Dalrymple, .Selkirk 337 

Dallon, Joyce Faye 329 

Dalv, Mary 325 

Daly, Robert Daniel 368 

Daly, Terrence P 351 

Damie, Robert 304 

Dando, Kenneth R 34-1 

Dandridge. Carl 303 

Dangel. Susan Shands 368 

Daniels. Lita Mae 202, 368 

Danielson, Karen 327 

Danis, .Sara 296 

Danko, Eugene 128, 264, 369 

Dantzic, David 308 

Darby, Charles 303 

Darbv, Nancy 2%,320 

Darby, Richard Jon 369 

Daris, Frank A 307 

Darrigan. Thomas Michael 369 

Dasher, Hetty Ann 2%, 318 

Daiimant, Ailolph 218 

Davenport, Robert 303 

Davenport, Winlon R 332,335,355 

Davidson. Hugh 1 306 

Davidson, Marilyn 295 

Davidson, I^wrence Clark 369 

Davidson, William 343 

Davies, Catherine F 159, 237, 324 

Davies, Ernest 304 

Davies, Jay 302 

Davis, Barry M 306 

Davis, Charles (Juentin 303 

Davis, Donald 335 

Davis, Elmer Eugene 369 

Davis, George W.. Jr 305, ,350 

Davis, Glenn 303 

Davis, Harry Paul 341,369 

Davis, Nancy 296,317 

Davis, Patii 245 

Davis, Ray 214 

Davis, Robert E 21,5,369 

Davis, Sonny 306 

Davis, Susan 297 

Davis, Victor 304 

Davis, William R 353, 181 

Davidson, .inne 369 

Dawson, Barbara 201, 237 

Dawson, Gale 36, 37, 178, 319 

Day, Gail 323,369 

Day, Herbert 303 

Deale, Melvin 193, 207, 369 

DeAmico. Palrico 178,297 

Dean, Cvnthia 369 

Dean, Donald 336,369 

Dean, Jerome 181 

Dean. M. Evelyn 195, ,327, 369 

Dean. Richard 272 

DeAngelis, Ronald 233 

Dear, William 369 

Dearborn, Ray N 214 

Debarbirri. Frederick .369 

Deliella. Carla 214 

Deliolt. Charles 304 

D.bnskev, Nan 83.138,222,229, 

326, 369 

Decker, Diane 325 

Decker, Hoyte 301 

Decker, Bobbin 295 

Decker. Robert 241,349 

Def.lice. Charles 304 

Deffinbangh. Robert 3.52 

Degler, Ray 218 

Dellaven, David 212 

Deitenieier, Edward 178 

DeLanoy, Diana 183, 319 

Delibera. John 305 

Dell. Arnita 220, 225.297,369 

DeirAqua. Frank ,30t 

Dellinax, Jerrv 176 

Demarr. Fred S 102, 139 

Demas. William 159, 198, 200, 206, 


Denunl. Mvra Sue .369 

Dement. Richard 158, 206, ,302 

Dcming, Donilhv 369 

DeNeane. Margaret 224. 245. 207 

Denenberg, Fred Harry ...132,137,160, 
206, 332, 357, 369 

Dengler, George 241 

Dennev, David K 335 

Dennison. Irma 296. 322, ,369 

Dennv, Robert .369 

Dennv. Waller T .302 

Derby. Richard J 302 

Derderian. Alicia 329 

Derman. Paid 3.34 

DeSha/jT. James 19.3. 199 

Desmond. Michael W 2,30, .348 

Despeaux, Jack 332, 355, 369 

DeTota, Lois 170,318,369 

Deulermann, .Man 369 

DiCamillo, Carmine 199,207,369 

Dickenson, Margaret 191,295 

Dickerson. James W 335 

Dickerson, Lewis 369 

Dickinson, Don L 350 

Dickinson, Margaret 244 

Dickson, Wayne H 132,137,343 

Dienemann, Marie 370 

Diener, Ina 326 

Diener, .Marsha 199, 370 

Dietrich, Diane 323 

Dietrich, Margaret ... 134, 136, 195, 229 

329, 370 

Dielz, Fritz 199 

Dill. Anne 298,370 

Dilliplane. Joyce 232, 323 

Dilweg, Diane L 238, 295 

Dinkel, H. Douglas 213, 236 

Dinowilz, Marshall 349 

DiPielro. Carl D 355 

Dippel. Marv Jane 298 

Dipp<dd. Margaret 297 

Disharoon. Robert 182, 303 

Dishinchand, Kumar 226 

Dismer, Mary .Anne 327 

Dixon, Willard 212 

Doar, Erin Dean 224 

Dobson. Franklin 304 

Dodd, Irma Jean 191,297,325 

Dodson. Elizjlicih 370 

Doelzer. William 370 

Dogoloff, Lee 342 

Dollenberg. P. Doug 245 

Domenech, Humberto M. ..277,3,53,370 

Domingus, Pattie 296.323 

Donaldson, James 270 

Donaldson, Joyce Ann 225, 320 

Donnelly, Richard 370 

Donoghue, (,)uentin 356, 370 

Donovan, Kirk M 157,345 

Doran, John H 194,212,344,370 

Dorenfeld, Priscilla 328 

IXiris, Allan 334,390 

Dorman. .Stanley .349 

Dorsetl. Joyce 296 

Dosik. Natalie 316 

Dosterhous. J im 154 

Dougherty. Regina 218.298 

Douglas. Melvin 197 

Dovell. Richard 193,251 

Dowling. Frankie. Mrs 339 

Downey, H. Fred 223 

Downing, Mary 224 

Down. James 370 

Dowsley. Anne 297 

Dovle. James 197. 339 

Doyle. S. Marcia 321 

Draim. Carolyn 327,370 

Dray. James 370 

Drinncn. .Susan 295 

Dreschcr. Gerald 343 

Dressnian. Francis 315 

Driscoll. Michael 305 

Drissel. Anne 222, 329 

Drobish, Didores 295,370 

Driir>, Donahl 308 

Dubov, Paula 153,159,216 

Duckcr. George II 305 

Dmkeii. Warren 

Dudiuvak. John M 308 

Duev. John 370 

Duffield. Kenneth 300,307 

Duggan, B. Patricia .327 

Duke. Bryan 176 

Duki-. Virginia 324,370 

DolhilMon. Dale 303 

Dulv. Willeii 298 

Dunbar. Marv E 220. 224, 291 

Duncan, Margaret ...141,143,22.5.312. 

.327. .37(1 

Dunh.ini, John .370 

Dunker. Robert 1 221,238.370 

Dunkes. C. Michail .307 

Dnnlap. Shariui 178,298 

Dunn. Howard 306 

Durking. Karen 218 

Dulton. Mrs. Grace 322 

|)u»all. Joan 370 

Duvall. Patricia 79 

Duvall. •Whiley" Bill 251. 280 

Ihoriak. Frank 340 

Dwin. ll.irold 349 

Dyas. Jidm J 305 

Dvke. b-ster. M IM 

Eackles. Charles W. Jr 355 


Eads, Ja<(|ueline ....143,148,155,160. 
186, 187, 190, 191, 198, 

Eastlack, Richard John 370 

Eagen, Pcler 301 

Ehrite, John W 274 

Eaton, Harbara Anne 318 

Eberharl, Norma 325, 149 

Ebersole, .Samuel Harold 333, 

370, 3.32 
Ebersole, William Sherman . . . .335, 370 

Eberspacher, William Henry 304 

Eberts, Judy 32.5,370 

Ebrile, John Wayne 340 

Echard, Jack Campbell 370 

Echegaray. Ismael F 305 

Edelson, Dr. Charles B Ill 

Edelstein, .Alan Howard 305 

Edmonds, James Harris 336 

Edmonds, Richard Lee 197, 336 

Edmonston, Betty 298 

Edmonston, Thomas Elmer 348 

Edson, .Alice Louise 318 

Edwards, Barbara Sue 294 

Edwards, Jean McCliire 234 

Edwards, Mary Anne 245, 296 

Edwards, Monte Roger ...181,306,307 

Edwards, Shirley Elizabeth 240 

Effer, John A 401 

Egerer, Christel Ingeborg 221,238 

Eguino, Gaby Zorrilla 178 

Ehrensberger, Dr. Ray 120 

Ehrlich, Arnold 1 354 

Fichler. Susan Janet 328 

Eiker, Edwin Grabill 216, 303 

Eilenberg, Noel Arthur 301 

Einfeldt, Lois Lorraine 176,297 

Elcock, Gerald C 306 

Elder, John Severn 305 

Eldred, .Sandra Eppa ....200,232,325 

EHerdice, Charles Larry 303 

Elissa, Nazar .S 193,212,243,371 

Elkins, Dr. Wilson H 70,96,97,99 

Ellington, Porter 339 

Elliott. Ray S 305 

Ellis, Edward Warren 306 

Ellis, Mary Ann 152 

Ellis, Robert 176 

Ellis, Russell Leo 223, 371 

Elwelle, Harry 306 

Ely, Brcnda 298,326 

Ely, Harry Samuel Jr. 371 

Ely, William Marvin 2.30 

Embree, FranJi G 332, 333, 341, 371 

Emerson, .Sharon 242 

Emery, Katie Lynne 296 

Engel, Sandra 297 

Engelke. Wilfred Thomas 20L 

England, Gordon Richard ....141,142, 

300, 303 

Engle, Peggy 295 

Engle, Randy 327 

Engle, Zelda 326 

Engleman, Virginia C 297 

Ensor, Sally Anne 294 

Eppley, Geary F 103 

Epstein, Marsha 297 

Frichson, Mona 178, 290 

Erickson, Roland Oscar 371 

Eringis. Stanley John 307 

Erler, William C. Jr 338 

Ernso, Charles 193 

Ernst, Fredrick Carlton 213, 220 

Ernst, Herbert Maxwell 233 

Eshelman, Bonnie Leigh 297 

Eskin, .Sandra Claire 371 

Etzler. Thomas Howes 178 

Eury, Richard Lee 206, 371 

Evans, Mary Jane 200, 296, 371 

Evans, James H 332, 333, 350 

Evans, Richard 157, 304 

Everett. Doris Elizabeth 207 

Everitt, Fredricka 320 

Fvirs, Richard G 350 

Ewan. (ierald Richard 371 

Ewen, Barbara Bess 198, 371 

Eyler, Manin 201 

Eysler, Barbara Sue 178, 296 

Eyster, George 236, 301 

Ezrine, Charles Sanford 206,332, 

333, 357 

Fabrick, Lyle-Kay 160, 200, 295 

Fairbanks, John R 201, 350, 371 

Faircloth, Patricia 306 

Falter, Franklin 308 

Farber. Myron 371 

Farinholt, Ann 315 

Farmer, Robert 218, 303 

Faro, Gail 296 

Farrall, James E 306 

Farrell, Jerome K 351, 371 

Faulkner, Alice 244 

Faupel, Myrna 319, 371 

Faust, Ralph 214 

Favier, Patricia 191,195,317,371 

Faw. George 325 

Fealy, M. Kathleen 183, 327 

Fedder, Allan 216, 371 

Fedder, Stuart M 354,371 

Fedenko, Mychailo 235, 304 

Feeser, Birnie 182,242,219 

Fegelman, Leonard 371 

Feher, Richard 371 

Feinglass, Sandra H 297 

Feiser, John 304,345 

Fejfar, Mary 297 

Feld, Sandra E 297 

Feldesman, M. Bonnie 138, 139 

153, 328 

Feldman, Gilbert 357 

Feldnian, Irving 301 

Feldman, Miriam 371 

Feldman, Norman 193, 207, 371 

Feldman, .Sidni 154 

Feldman, Sylvan 349 

Feldman, Thomas 349 

Feldstein, Claire 316 

Feldstein, Howard 301,371 

Felix, Marjorie 225,323 

Fenimore, Robert 348 

Fenner, Mrs. Isabel 343 

Fenlon, Charles 191, 371 

Fenton, John S 302 

Fenwick. .Aloysius 227 

Fepelstein, Anita 295 

Ferens, Robert 219 

Ferguson, William 339 

Fernstrom, Richard 197 

Ferrar, Carol 76,183,296,325 

Ferry, David 113 

Fertitta, Robert 301 

Fetteroff, William 3.55 

Feverman, Sydnee 328 

Feilder, William 212,371 

Fielding, Howard 341 

Fields, John P 306 

Fiery, Kenneth 240 

Filbey, Eila Mae 218 

Filsinger, William 236,352 

Fimiani, Joseph 306 

Finigin. William 228, 372 

Finch. Margaret 324 

Fine, Judith .328 

Fine, Sluart L 349 

Fineran, Paul 201 

Finifter, Furton M 303, 342 

Fink, Frank J 355 

Finkel, David 342 

Finkelstein, Rosalie 328 

Finley, Fayne 372 

Firth, Jo Ann 178, 296 

Firzwalter, Anne 226 

Fischer, John 343, 372 

Fischer, Leonard 372 

Fischer. Walter 206 

Fisher, Allan 160 

Fisher, James 372 

Fisher, John 348 

Fisher, Louise 295 

Fisher, Patricia E 176,295 

Fisher, Patricia M 294 

Fisher, Stanley 304 

Fisher, Thomas 372 

Fishpaw, John 303 

Fitwood, Stanley 228 

Fitz. James 372 

Fitzgerald, Bruce 219,305,372 

Fitzgerald, John 302 

Fitzgerald, Robert 372 

Fitzwaller, Anne 197 

Flaherty, James 301 

Flanigan. Thomas 243 

Fleischer, Arthur L 357 

Fletcher, Dwayne 254 

Fletcher, Jeanne 140, 296 

Flick, Frederick 372 

Flinn, Norman 372 

Flood, -Maitland 372 

Flowers, Rosemary 327 

Flynn, James 193, 194, 212, 372 

Fogart, John P 280 

Fogg, George 104 

Fogle, John 303 

Folb, Michael H 349 

Folger, Walter 303 

Folus, Hillard 372 

Fominaya, Rudolf 181 

Fonp, Richard 226 

Foos, Charles 301 

Forbes, John 232, 254 

Ford. Thomas 335 

Ford, Harold 213 

Ford, Margaret 320 

Foreman, Armstrong 302 

Foreman, Gerald 216, 357 

Foreman, Harvey 302 

Foreman, Stanley 357 

Foreman, Stephen 241,349 

Formica, Franklin 301, 341 

Forno, Donald 301 

Forrest, Ian 220, 280 

Fortney, William 304 

Forward, -Anitra 297 

Foschia, John 372 

Foskett, James 245, 339 

Foskey, Ronald 306 

Foster, Chester 351 

Foster, Margaret 144, 320 

Foster, Melville 345 

Foster, Richard 233 

Foster, Robert 372 

Fotos, Tony 222 

Foulis, Sandra 183, 225, 296, 323 

Foulke, Judith 372 

Fouse, Richard 178, 304 

Fowble, Cyril 305 

Fowler, Frank D 348 

Fowler, Jean 295 

Fox, Austin 195,199,207,215,352 

Fox, James 346 

Fox, Lawrence 354 

Fox, Melinda 320 

Fox, Michael 241, 303, 349 

Fox, Thomas 194, 372 

Foy, Robert 343 

Fraley, Lester 119 

Fram, Lester 349 

Fram, Sheila 295,326 

Frame, Barry 349 

France, Nancy 294 

Francis, Roger 304 

Frank, Alma 298 

Frank, Ester M 223 

Frank, Joan 372 

Frank, Michael 303 

Frankel, Martin 344 

Frankel, Ronald 334 

Franker, Ronald 372 

Franklin, Karen 298 

Franklin, Keith 341, 372 

Franks, Harry 208 

Franks, Harvey 354 

Frassa, Barbara 122 

Fratino, James 343 

Frazier, Gayle 322 

Frazier, Jack 336 

Frazier, William 372 

Frederick, Judith 195,372 

Frederick, Robert 228 

Freedman, Ellen .328 

Freedman, Irving 349 

Freedman, Lorraine 372 

Freedman, Robert 219,342 

Freedman, Sidni 24.218,298,328 

Freeland, Charles 305 

Freeman, David 158, 197 

Freeman, (rcorgeann 200 

Freeman, H. W 230 

Freeman, Walker 157,1.58 

Freeny, Ralph 222, 372 

Frenbenkerg, Helen 329 

French, Linda 320, 372 

Frey, Andrew 302, 223 

Frey, Shirley 294 

Frey. Susan 178 

Frick, Carol 218 

Frick, George , . 306 

Friedland, Beverly 237 

Friedland, Ira 226 

Friedman, Barry 214 

Friedman, Carolyn 160 

Friedman, Ellen Sue 224,297 

Friedman, Elliot 354 

Friedman. Eugene 357 

Friedman. Harry 349 

Friedman, Melvin 372 

Friedman, Myles 357 

Friedman, Naomi 295 

Friedman, Norman 372 

Friend, Anita 228 

Friend, Ann 245, 295 

Friend, Chester 228 

Frisbee, Richard 235 

Frisch, Michael 332, 342 

Fritkin. George 373 

Froehlich, Wilfred 199 

Fry, Mary 320 

Fry, Mary Estelle 158 

Fugate, Harold 236 

Fuller, Gerald 207,215,195,373 

Fullerton, John 373 

Fullerton, T. Edward 251 

Fulton, John 208, 232, 280, 344 

Furber, Suzanne 373 

Furtaw, Lawrence 225 

Fussell, Beverly 70, 138, 145, 314 

Futterer, Charles 373 


Gable, AUen 191, 193, 194, 212, 373 

Gabs, Shirley 218, 225, 322 

Gail, Carl F., Jr 308,350 

Gaines, George T 305 

Gaines, Susan 294 

Gale, Fred C 339 

Galinas, Rose 296 

Galinn, Harvey 354 

Galladay, Don 336 

Gallagher, Charles A. 339 

Gallagher, Joyce M 373 

Gallagher, Paul H 373 

Gallagher, Joseph G 373 

Gallant, Philip 158,216,306,357 

Galloway, Bill 231 

Gammell, Paul 157, 306 

Gant, Sue Ellen 178,325 

Ganss, Robert 302 

Garceau, Mary 320 

Gardella, Paul ...141,142,144,345,348 

Gardner, Carl M 345 

Gardner, Jean 234 

Gardner, Joseph G 345 

Gardner, Roberta 373 

Gardner, William F 338 

Garey, Richard 303 

Garguilo, Richard 304 

Garner, Claudia 373 

Garner, Joseph 373 

Garner, John W 193, 373 

Garrett, David 219, 373 

Garrett, Francis D 335 

Garrett, Howard 302 

Garrett, Marianna 373 

Garvey, Glen E 373 

Gasser, Albert Jr 336 

Gastley, Ralph L 302,345,373 

Gateley, Sally 245 

Gates. Dorothy L 373 

Gates, Helen 297 

Gates, -Marjorie 79 

Gates, Ralph M 352 

Gates, Sally 324 

Gattis, Bruce 231 

Gawryluk, Igor 301 

Geating, Frederick 302 

Geber, Deborah 241 

Geer, Howard 197 

Geiger, Alexander 230 

Geis, Merrill 223, 373 

Geiswinkler, John F 301 

Gehr. .^amuel 236 

Gelfeld, Douglas 332,333,334 

Geltman, Ronald D 349 

Gemmill. John H 303, 339 

Gentile. Richard B 336 

George, Ralph A 373 

George, .Sandra 295 

George, Thomas W 355 

Gerber, S. Bruce 302 

Gerrie, Leslie M 350 

Gerlner, Linda 134, 136, 326 

Gereban, Patricia 222, 329 

Gessford, Susan 324,373 

Gellan, Howard 139 

Getz, Jeffrey M 302 

Gever, Robert F 341 

Gibb, Stephen 176 

Gibbons, Suzanne 135, 136, 149, 

297, 327 

Gibbs, Sara 207 

Gibson, Albert D 373 

Gibson, Rebecca 183,296,327 

Giddings, Peter F 347 

Giersch, Gordon R 340 

Gieseking, William 214, 305 

Gilford, Anne 195, 324 

Gilford. Dona R 176, 373 

Gilbert, Blaine L 349 

Gilberlson, Beverly 178,296,314 

Gildea, Thomas 373 

Giles, Jerry E 373 

Gill, Alan 182 

Gill, Gordon 197 

Gillette, Norton 197, 339, 373 

Gillick, Louise 327 

Gillis. Corlys ....195,207,215,350,374 

tringher, Richard 245 

Ginikowre, George, Jr 373 

Ginn, Katherine 312, 319 


Cfin^ihurg, Marvin 342 

Ginshrrg, Sandra 29-1 

Cirard. B.mnic- 250, 325 

(Gladstone. Charles T 374 

(Ilarser, Frederick J 302 

(;ias.r, Barbara ..134,149,195.321,374 

(ilaser, Charles 306 

(ilascow. Dorcas 319 

(flass. Thomas C 343 

(>la.ssman. Abby 296, 326 

('Aaze. Beltc 176 

Glazrr, Susan 295 

Chirr. David L 374 

<;iaz>T. Morion 354 

(ilfkas, IVler 226 

(;ien, .Alice 329 

(•Irnn. Donald 356 

(;iick. Adrienne 297 

(;iick. I'aula 297 

(;iirk. Stephen J 349 

(;io<k, Russell ...191,,374 

(riorioso, I^-ruy 218 

(;ioss. Donann 329 

Glotfelty, Thomas .\ 303 

Glowacki. Donald 374 

Coben. Kenneth 201,374 

Codman. Kalhryn 138, 320 

Coeilen. F.llen 374 

(ioeller, David 152 

(;old. Bruce J 302 

Cold. Gary 306 

Gold. .Sandra 200,225 

(ioldberg. Anita 297 

(ioldberg. Arthur 308 

Goldberg, Gerald 194, 212, 224. 

3(M. 374 

(iol.lberg. Henry H 357. 374 

Goldberg. .Stanley J 342 

Golden. Allen 301 

Golden. Donald 306 

(;oldfein. Alan B 354 

Goldfinger. Howard 357 

Oldman. Ira B 342 

(ioldnt-r. Rosalind 326 

(Joldsboroiigh. .Margaret 374 

Goldsehmiilt. Wilbur H. ...201.207.374 

Goldsmith. Stuart 354 

(Joldslein. Anne 135,326 

(Jolilslein. Jerome 354 

(icd.lstein. J<.el 374 

(;oldsiein. Rirhard N 221.. 357, 374 

(;ole. Richard F 350 

G<dladav. Donald 336 

(;.dsen. Kiigene W 341 

Golsl.-in. Vicki 229 

Comhari. Augustin 306 

Gonce. Diane 295 

(;on(l<jlf. Carol 237. 250. 329 

(iooch, Donald 374 

Good. (;. I.ory 348 

(;ood, Ira D 338.374 

(ioodharl. Barbara 325 

(;oodloe. James D 193 

(fOodman. Barbara 220 

(fOodman. Frederick 236 

(Ff>odn)an. H. Louis 306 

(;o.Hlman, Joel D 306,349 

(ioodman. Miihael 357,374 

(^oorlman, Roslyn 298 

(ioodman, Sarah H 374 

(fOodman. .Susan 296 

Gookin. Kenneth 344, 374 

(;ordner. Sherry 297 

(;ord.m. Albert 300, 306 

(;ordon, Peggy 149,232,320 

(iordon. Ronald 303 

<;ordy. U-e N 340 

(;orrell. Wilson 201,245,307,374 

Conner, Patricia 298 

Gosorn, Hazel 178,202 

Gosorn, Mary l.ou 152, 319, 374 

(;oss. Roger It 278,340 

Gossan!. Terry 243.301 

(M.lsball. Frank 374 

Gotlleib. Herherl 374 

Gollwals. Harry C 306 

Conger. Richard .306 

(;ould. Jay 1.34 

Courley. Wayne 242 

(>ou/.a, (!arolyn 320 

C;ovrin. Mark 199. 349 

(irabowski. (Carolyn 297 

Cradijan. James 231. 374 

Graeves. Mary Lee 195. 322 

Graf. Charles 341,374 

Graham. Daviil 218 

(Graham. (;rady 227 

(rraham. Malcolm 374 

(rrammi>s. p'rankula 231,374 

(tranal, iMiurence 342 

Grancagnolo. Domenic J 301 

Crandmaison. Charles 222. 338 

Granek. Warren 331 

Grant. Lina 183, 323 

Grant. Robert W 308 

Graves. .Medora ..178.186,187,19.5,232 

327, 375 

Gray, Roberta 183,295 

Gray. Calvin 303. 348 

Cray, (krald 303 

(iray. James A 233, 375 

Gray, Joseph S 306 

Gray, Judith 140, 237, 245, 296 

Craybill. Robert W 3(M, 339 

Creasley. Jo .\nn 325 

Green. .Anne 329 

Green, Barbara 315 

Green. Dexter .375 

Green, Genevieve 298 

Green. Harold K 3.52 

(ireen. Patricia 321 

Green. Ronald 301 

(Ireenberg. Meyer-Rabbi 241 

Greene. Walter 303. 375 

Creenwald. Robert 306 

(;recnwald. Susan 297. 328 

Creenwell. Carol E 325 

Creenwell. Daffron ...150.206.301.343 

(ireenwood. Ken 158 

Gregg, David M ,338 

Greiner, \X'illiani .A 335 

Cresser, Lee 354 

Gribbon, .Sara Lee 241, 296 

Griffin, Dennis .'536 

Griffith. Francis A 375 

(;riffith. Jerry 170, 188, 200 

Griffith, Ray E 21,5, 375 

Grimes, Barbara 134, 136, 195, 


Grimes. .Shirley 195 

Grinder. Donald 375 

Griner. Terry 304 

GrisEo. Carl 304 

Criswohl. E. Bulkeley 132,137 


(iriswold, Joan 154, 297 

Grodnilzkv. Marvin G 349. 375 

Groncr. Dana I) 215. 344 

(;roner. Kenneth A 232.314 

Groner. .Marilyn 226 

(Jroshon. Kenneth 304 

Gross, .Anneiese 228 

Gross. Carolyn 297 

(jross. Ronnie 224. 296 

Gross. Rudolph E 228 

Crossfeld. Dorothy 316 

Grossman. Sheila 297 

Grossman. .Stanley 221,375 

(Jrove, Robert 197 

Groven. Annie N 375 

(iroverniann. William 375 

(;roves. Paul A 197. 226 

Grubber, Jack A 375 

(;ruber, Robert 219 

(;rii,hy. Dr. Alan 221 

(iniriian, Edward 207.215 

(iriitnlmann, \X illiani J 375 

(jrupenhoff. Lyie .337 

Gruzinski. Joseph S 375 

Guard. Dennis W 306 

Gude. Deborah 375 

(iummit. Charlotte 375 

(iumpper. Alice 320 

Cumpper. Susan| 225. 320, 375 

(iiinderman. Thomas H 341 

(Hindersdorff. Barbara . . . . 191. 296. ,320 

(Minlock. David 227. 302 

(iulhrie. Jack Carson 216. 375 

Guthrie. Nancy 159. 216. 329. .375 

Guthrie. Ronald M .341 

Gutierrez. Armando .303 

Gutman. Kflward 306 

(iiit-lein. \icki 326 

(;u/vo. Susan 172,318 

Gwin, (;ailyn 176, 24.5, .327 

Gwvn. Janet 160. 297. .327 

Hagedorn. John 301. 141 


llajrk. Hubert I) .317 

II.1.IN \larlene ...224 

Haas. John .M .357 

Haas. Richard .306 

Hachtel. Helen 243 

Hack. Gloria 225,245,29.5,314 

Hack. Stuart .35-4. 375 

Haddaway, J.>hn .303 

Haendler. Henry 301,. 3,31 

Hagedorn John 14-1. .301 

Hagv. Jam.s A 160. .338. 375 

Hahn. William E 348. .375 

llahn, WUliam F 341 

Hale. James G 306 

Haley. James H. Ill 356. 375 

llalev. Wavne 302 

Hall. Donna l/;e 220.224 

Hall. Laurie 183 

llalleck. James J 264,267 

Hall.r. Donald .S 341,375 

Halliday. David 188, 198, 200, 375 

Halliday. F'rederick 206 

Hallowav. Anita 172 

Halstrom. Vul 301 

Halp.rt. F:iizal>eth . . . 193, 197, 212, 375 

ILunilton, Ralph P .345 

llaniiTirrlev, Edgar N 375 

Hampt, Larry R 228 

Hampton, Nancy 232,319 

lianas, OresI 280 

Hancc, Dale 301 

llaney, Raymond 208. 272 

Hankee. William B 376 

Hanley. Elizabeth 201.237 

Hanhm, Thomas 356. 376 

Hanna, Martin J. Ill 308 

Hanna. Richard 376 

Hannah. EvertI M 341 

Hansen. Arne P 235 

Hanus, Jeannine 297 

Harden, William 301 

Harden, Robert 176.343 

Hurdiman. Joseph 132, 136, 137, 

138, 188, 206, 229, 332, 333. 343, 376 

Hardy, Marjorie 318,376 

Hare. Vera Rae 225, 314, 376 

Hargett, Richard K .302 

Harkins, Charlsie 220,327 

llarkins. Dorothy 220,225,376 

Harlan, William 220 

llarh.w, .Malcolm 307 

llarman, Edgar H 193,221,376 

Harm.m, John B 339,376 

Harms, Caria 176, 226, 376 

Harms. Joan 224,295 

Harnack, Darlene 329.376 

Harper. Hervey 216 

Harper. Margaret 296 

Harrell. Carolyn 319 

llarring, .Norris 234 

Harrington. .Ann 317 

Harrington. James 376. 222 

Harrington. John 221,376 

Harris, Carolyn 183, 296, 320 

Harris, Frederick 303 

Harris James 230 

Harris, Margie 241 

Harris, Marlene 2% 

Harris, Paul E 346, .376 

Harris. Ralph E 355 

Harris. Richard A 301 

Harris, Roger 336 

Harris, Stephen 349 

Harris, William A 158, 376, 218 

Harris. William .S .335.376 

Harrison. Albert 243 

Harrison, Hetlye 298,232 

Harri'^on. Charles 354 

Harrison. Diane 312, 218 

Harrison, Frank 376 

Harrison. John 376 

Harrison, John 212 

Harrison, Gerald 354 

Harrison, Stuart 357 

Hart. Charles J 306 

Hart. Corilcll M 308,348 

Hart. Ellen 295 

Hart. Frank 304,357 

Hart. Harry M 241,346,376 

Hart man, Marion 297 

Hartmann, Preston 214 

llartmann. Stanley .301 

Hariz, Michael 233,342 

Harvey. Claude .305.376 

Harvey. Virginia 218.297.321 

Hash, WUliam 301.376 

Hastings. Roberta .320 

Ha-tings. Sara 320 

llalrhel. Helen 243 

llalh.iwav. Michael 226. .376 

llalhorn. Dr. (;. B 201 

Hauf. James 376 

Haugaman. Walter 245 

Havelanil. Roberta 329 

Haven. Karolyne 322 

Havens. \\ illiam E .3.56 

Havriliak. Bartholomew J .3.38 

Hawkins. James M 313 

llawcirlh. Frederick Wm 376 

I lav, Marilyn 191.237.320 

Hav. William C 338 

llayden. (;racc 296.327 

Hayden. Hallam 244 

Haves. John 236 

Hayes, Phillip M .341 

Havman, Sheppard 341 

Hayman. William E 201. 376 

Hayner. Michael 301 

Havs. Raymond 200.376 

Hayter, Maurine 199.376 

Havward. Richard M 353 

Hav wood. Wesley 1.58.243 

llazlett. Brian 199 

Hazlett. Richard 236 

Head, James 182 

llealv. Barbara 297. ,320 

Ilealy. Michael 310 

Hearn, Nancv 241 

Heath. William R 306 

Heavner. Richard 220,223 

Hecht, Eva T 235.295 

Heck. Alfred D 377 

Heck. Theresa 295 

Heffner. Paul 195.207 

Heflin, Lucian 346 

Heinberg, Michael 230 

Heinmuller. David 182 

Heisler. Alice ...,187. 
195. 245. 325. 377 

Heisler. Cynthia 297.32.5 

Helfgott. Leonard .M 349. 377 

llelfrich. George A 377 

Hellman. Walter F 3S5 

Helman. Bernard 241.. 319 

lleltzel. Kathi 183.296 

Hemler, Joseph 1 377 

Henderson, D<mald 193, 377 

Henderson, .Sbaron 322 

Hendlv, R. L. Mrs 344 

Hemlrick, Margaret 183.324 

Hendricks. Dr. Richard 128 

Heneson. Howard M 377 

Heneson. Phyllis 326 

Henika. Peter M 377 

Henkel. Ralf 301 

Henkel. Vcrna 298 

Henneniier, John 2,51 

Hennes. John 107. 108 

Hennessey. Morris 302 

Henry. Bruce 306 

Hensley. Patricia 141.321.377 

Herbert, .Susan 327 

Herhst. Martin Vi 336. .377 

Herdman. Gerald 199 

llering. Ruth Ann .54. 225. 291. ,321 

Herlihv. William F 345.377 

Herman, Darrell D 110.377 

Hermann, Jack M ,377 

Hermann. Arthur F 346 

Herold, Fredericli 334 

llerr. Waller K. ..201,207,278,351,377 

Hersev. Harrv 377 

Hersh. Ed»ard 377 

Hershberger, Patricia 222,24.5.314 

Hcrtler. Carl 301 

Hertslein, Catherine 224, 317 

Hertz. Sada Mrs 316 

Hess. C 280 

Helerick. Barbara .... 134. 136. 320. 377 

Hcuring. Francis E 377 

Heuring. Phvllis 229 

Heye. Charles 197 

Heyman. Barry M 349 

Hcywood. Wesley 157 

llickev. Mary Jane 327 

Hicks. Jeanine 222.229.320 

Hicks, Norman W 377 

Higgins. William M 352.377 

Hildebrandl. W illiam 306 

Hihier. Janet 140.178.2% 

Hill. James 16.346 

Hill. John 191. .377 

Hill. Judith 207 

Hill. Richard 1 377 

Hill. Virginia ....231,240,242.297.377 

llillcan. Henry 236 

Hillegeisl. Jon 337 

Hillhousc. John C 199,210 

Hills. Peter T .307 

llilierbrick. C. Lamar 304 

Hilton. Richard 83. frl. 229 

llimclfarh. Terrv M 354 

llinderer. Paul E .302 

Hinders. Jorie 2% 

Hine. A. Bromfield 214,231.301 

Hine, Joseph 305 

Hinerman. Julia 233 

Hirsh. JuiN 152, 298, .328 

llirsh, Sle^c N 230 

Hiscox, Caroline 18.3 

Ho. Henry N 178, 220. .306 

Holwrman. Harry L 351 


Hochman, Alice 178 

Hockensniith, Richard P 377 

Hod^e^, James 221 

Hodges, Martha 329 

Hodgins. Lawrence J 195, 215 

Hoegen. Margaret Mary 322 

Hnehn, Albert W 357 

Hnf f berger, Lois 295 

Hoffenberg, Sara Ann 377 

Hoffman. Arlene 195, 320 

Hoffman, Arnold 377 

Hoffman. Benjamin ..195,207,215,377 

Hoffman. Bennett 301 

Hoffman. Carl E 378 

Hoffman. Eardie 294 

Hoffman, Melynda 296 

Hoffman. Jesse 215, 352 

Hoffmann, Raymond 301 

Hogg. John 304 

Hogg. Robert 306 

I lohenner. Rosemarie 278 

Hoke. Penelope 296 

Holland. Helen 321 

Holland. James 378 

Holland. Robert 378 

Holliday. Samuel 301 

Hollingsworth, Charles 221, 378 

Holloway. Anita 222,295 

Holmead. John 378 

Holmes, Beth Ann 325,378 

Holmes, Nancy 176 

Holroyd, Richard 242 

Holt, PhyUis 321 

Holter, Bette 183 

Holier, Edward F 99 

Holy, James 197, 233 

Holzman, Jon 157, 302 

Homberg. Frank E 182, 308 

Hood. Anne 176 

Hook, Calvin T 346 

Hooker, Margaret 322 

Hooks, Phillip 378 

Hooks, William 341 

Hoopengardner, Barry 302 

Hopkins, F. Palmer 193 

Hopkins, John J 302 

Hopkins, William 307 

Hoppenstein, Jack 305 

Horan, William 378 

Horchler. John 305 

Horelick. Allan 342 

Horine. Ann 320 

Horn, Judith 295 

Hornback, Charles 378 

Hornbake, R. Lee 98 

Home, Douglas 110,197,378 

Horner, David 333, 351, 332 

Hornstone, Judy 241 

Horowitz, Eugene 378 

Horwitz, Lenord 334 

Hosse. Ernest 232. 344, 378 

Houghton, Jack 304 

Houseknecht, Dawn 297,322 

Hoveland, Roberta 159,378 

Howard, Donald J 338, 343, 378 

Howard. Phillip J 305 

Howard. Susan 245 

Howard. Wilhelmina 178 

Howe. Richard M 355, 378 

Howe. Robert 193 

Howell. Bruce 340 

Howell. Robert 213, 378 

Howie, Barbara 294 

Howlin, Edward 193, .378 

Hoyle, Buck 303 

Huang, Lillian 220 

Hubbard, Douglas 245 

Hubbel. Carter 378 

Huber, Thomas 221, 378 

Huber, Walter E 378 

Huddles, Gary 3.57 

Hude. Richard ,' 348 

Hudson. Edward 308 

Hudson. Marjorie 183 

Hudson. Nancy 294 

lluebner. Betty 218 

Hueg. Milton 304 

Huet. Allan 233,378 

llueter, John 378 

lluettel, Theodore 233 

Huey, William 300, 308 

Huffinglon, Paula 237 

Huffman, Roy 335 

Hugg, .Mrs. Mildred 305 

Hughes. Charles 303 

Hughes, Donna 297 

Hughes. James 356 

Hui. ShuiTong 220 

Hulbiirt, Nancy 245, 296 

Hulcher. Thomas 304 

Hull. Ruth 149,318 

Hulla, Karla 243 

Humbert. John 225,378 

Hummel, Susan 297,316 

Hundert, Karl F 301 

Hunovice, Harriett 297 

Hunt. Franklin 152. 206. 219 

Hunt. Gary 308 

Hunt, George 302 

Hunt, Kerniit 341 

Hunt, Robert 378 

Hunter, C. Summers 341 

Himtington, Richard 226 

Hurlbrink. Robert 207 

Hurley, Gerald 216,336,378 

Hurley, Mary Louise 329 

Hurst, Linda 296 

Hurst, Roy Henry 378 

Hurstn, Evelyn 376 

Hurtig. Joel K 302 

Hurwitz. Barry 302 

Husfelt, Charles 191,379 

Hussman, William 197 

Husted. Harriet 139, 149. 222, 

297, 321 

Hutchison, Judith 135, 136, 296 

Hyatt, Carolyn 297 

Hykes, Richard N 341 

Hyman, Daniel 354 

Hymes, James L 23t 

Hynes. Patricia 296 

Hyson. Archibald 379 


lanniizzi. James V 305 

Idzik. John 251 

llinskv. George 235 

Iflehart. Paul A 379 

Iglehart, William 379 

Immel. Nancy K 329 

Infranca. John J 351, 302 

Ing. John C ,343 

Ingle. Larry T 343 

Ingraham, Harold L 348 

Ingraham, Richard 228, 353 

Inness, Robert F 236 

Inman, Mary Ann 222 

Irelan, John P 200, 379 

Irelan, Robert W 341 

Irving. George 2,36, 303 

Irwin. .Sarah B 222 

Irwin, Susan 222 

Isaacson, Carol R 222, 234, 379 

Isaal, Richard B 302 

Isennock, Clifton F. 306 

Ishu, Sidney 212 

Isiminger, Carol A 323 

Ittner, Edward C 343 

luso, Mary J 296 

Iverson, Carolyn H 237,323,379 


Jabas, Susan 379 

Jack, Barbara 200, 222, 225, 234. 

327, 379 

Jackson, Robert 228 

Jackson. .Sandra 228 

JacJcson. John 216 

Jacobs. Martin 302,334 

Jacobs, Stephen 342 

Jacobse. Karen 296 

Jacobson, Beryl 354 

Jacobson, Paul 228 

Jacquemin. Gary 352 

Jaffe, Deanna 379 

Jaffe. Mozelle 199,379 

Jaffere, Edward 195 

Jelus, Raul 264 

James, Sally 295 

James. Charles 379 

James. Francis 379 

James, Robert 103 

Jameson, Margaret 100 

Jandorf. Ralph 214. 181 

Janney. John 240. 344. 379 

Janowitz, Lois 295 

Jansen. Carol 295 

Janssen, Judith 324 

Jarman, Burton 338, 379 

Jarman, G. N 301 

Jarrell, Edward 207,215,379 

Javier, Joan 327 

Jaynes, Mrs. Margaret 336 

Jeffers, Robert 304 

Jen, Gertrude 296, 325 

Jenison, Raymond 307 

Jenkins, James 348 

Jester, Jean 321 

Jester, Margaret 296 

Jesuele, Joseph 233, 379 

Jessop, Eugene 236 

Jew, Betty 200, 220, 379 

Jockisch, Wesley .300, 302 

Joffe, Arlene 145, 326 

Joffe. Stuart 301 

Johner. Allan 347 

Johnson, Ace 306 

Johnson. Agnes 140, 178 

Johnson, Ann Marie 234,322 

Johnson, Bradford 379 

Johnson, David 379 

Johnson. Edward 231 

Johnson. Elaine 295, 317, 379 

Johnson. Elaine C 296 

Johnson, Faye 294 

Johnson, Frances 379 

Johnson, Franklin 355 

Johnson, Glenn 379 

Johnson, Janet 320, 379 

Johnson, John 197 

Johnson. Juanita 207, 329 

Johnson, Kaye 200, 222,319 

Johnson, Miss Marian 101 

Johnson, Mary E 334 

Johnson, Phillip 344 

Johnson. William 348 

Johnston. Jane 379 

Johnston. John C 343 

Johnston, John E 306 

Johnston, O'Neil 303 

Jones, Albert 228 

Jones, Charles B 379 

Jones, Donald 1 348,379 

Jones, Donald R 335 

Jones, Edward 235 

Jones. Edwena 297 

Jones. James 212 

Jones. John 303, 197 

Jones, Jerilyn 231, 314, 380 

Jones, Miss Marjorie 35, 200 

Jones, Raoul 216, 336, 380 

Jones, Robert 230 

Jones. Robert 233 

Jones. Robert C 240, 244 

Jones, Robert E. 206, 304 

Jones. Robert K 380 

Jones, William 380 

Jordan. Judith 322 

Joseph. Carol 328 

Joseph, Hart 150, 155, 206, 339, 380 

Joseph. Rodney A 219 

Josephson. .Sharon 295, 323 

Joyce, James 254 

Jushinski, Alfred 302 

Juten. Helen 207,224,314 

Jurgens, Francis 380 


Kabus, George F 355 

Kac. Sandra 295 

Kaernag, Katherine 195 

Kahmer, Wayne E 380 

Kahn, Ajmal H 243 

Kahn, Carol 294, 326 

Kalajian. Edward 303 

Kalbfleisch. Albert 240 

Kalbfleisch. .Mary 240 

Kalin. Sandra 294 

Kallins. Harvey 301 

Kallis, Elaine 135, 136, 318 

Kalmeijer, Lydia 226 

Kaludis, George 138, 139, 223, 352 

Kam, Kim 225 

Kamah. Souad 117 

Kammerer, Donald G 344 

Kane. Jeanne 141. 195. 324, 380 

Kane, Maureen 323 

Kane, Philip W 353 

Kang. Hi Kap 176 

Kanner. Patricia 141,144,326 

Kant, Patricia 229 

Kantner, Lorrane 314 

Kaplan, Louis 1 305 

Kaplan, Robert A 357 

Kaplan. .Samuel 334 

Kaplan. Louis L 99 

Kaplan. William 206. 218 

Kapp. Louise 170, 178 

Kappalman, Ronald 303 

Kappelman, Marsha Dee 295 

Karangelen, James 301 

Karlin, Alan 380 

Karlin, Stan 301 

Karminski, Lee 303 

Kasoff, Herberts 357 

Kalcef. Jim 349 

Katz, Elaine 295 

Katz, Morton 1 306 

Katz, Sheldon 301 

Katz, Stanley J 157, 158, 354 

Katz. Stephen M 342 

Katzman, Harold 197 

Kauffman, Janice 320 

Kaufman, Irvin S 349 

Kaufman, Norman 354 

Kavanaugh. Benjamin 338 

Kavounis, Michael 340 

Kay, Brenda 294, 326 

Kearney, Kathleen 319, 380 

Kearns, Patricia 67,298,325 

Keating, John H 340 

Keatts, William 230 

Kebalka, Konstanty 201,380 

Keck, David D 305 

Keck, Nicholas ..184,199,206,332,333, 

345, 380 

Keefer, Ann M 380 

Keefer, Robert L 38 

Keenan, Allan 223 

Keenan, Robert 223, 380 

Kehres, W. James 303 

Keidel. Louise 295, 318 

Keller, Barbara 298 

Kclley, Kathleen 380 

Kelley, Noble W 306 

Kelley. Wayne 335, 380 

Kelliher, Bruce 264 

Kelly, Arlen 26,132,137,175,186, 

187, 194, 321, 380 

Kelly, Bernard 380 

Kelly, Julie 140, 170, 297, 321 

Kelly, Nonna 318 

Kelly, Richard 380 

Kelman, Barbara 380 

Kelman. Susan 328 

Kemp, Monty H 306 

Kempers, Mary E 314, 380 

Kempf, Carol 220, 225 

Kender, Jerome 139, 148, 155, 223 

233, 234, 300, 304, 350, 380 

Kenler, Jonathan 306 

Kennedy, Hugh R 380 

Kenney, James 157 

Kennerly, Joanne 380 

Kennard, June 201, 237 

Kennedy, B 278 

Kennedy, John D 302 

Kennedy, Leroy 272 

Kennedy, Lee 208 

Kennedy, Robert 208 

Kennedy, David K 220 

Kent, Clark 343 

Kent, Patricia 296 

Kenkon, Sandra 225 

Kergel, Charles 216 

Kern, Frederick G 278, 380 

Kerr, Margaret 294 

Kershman, Harvey 301 

Kershner, Francis 341 

Kesmoddl, Hunter 303 

Keys, Gordon 336, 380 

Khalil, Tannus 226 

Khan, Ajmel H 243 

Khu. Eric 220 

Khu. Pauline 220,225,380 

Kidner, Valerie 176, 237, 245 

Kifer, Robert R 193. 213, 381 

Kildea, Alice 237 

Killian. Nancy 324 

Killingworth. Mrs 295 

Kilmer, Katherine W 294, 321 

Kimmel, Dean 319 

Kimmel, Susan 224,297 

Kinahan. Cindy 195. 223, 315 

Kinberger, Susan 326 

Kincaid, Harriet 297 

Kindelberger, Edna 297,321 

King, Donna 207 

King, Dorothy 381 

King, Henry 303 

King. Joseph 336, 381 

King, Opal 245,295 

King, Paul 220,381 

King, Dr. Raymond 221 

King, Robert 381 

King. Thomas 290, 304, 381 

Kinnamon, John 138, 140, 176 

Kintberger, Suzanne 140 

Kirby, James 220 

Kirby, Jane 218, 298. 322 

Kirby, Rosemar>- 138, 321. 381 

Kirk, Christopher 191,193 

Kirk, Jerry 381 

Kirsh, Lee 342,380 

Kisbimata, Honsai 240 

Kishinchand, Kumar 215 

Kishter, Herbert 349 

Kisielewsjii. Richard 302 

Kissling, Gail 312,323 

Kitterman. Peggy 298 

Kivi, Ahto 191, 195, 207, 215, 381 

Klaess, Barbara 324, 381 

Klaff, Richard B 357 


Klamner, Samuel 354 

Klavens, Roberia 2»», 326 

Klaver, Clarence 381 

Klein, Carl J 345 

Klein. Marshall E 224,306 

Klein, Perry P 354 

Klimen, Gary 301 

Klimes, Charlolle 296 

Kline. Judith 381 

Kline. Sherman .S 348 

Klinejohn. Diane 234,322 

Kloze. Lawrence 357 

Kluge, Charles G 303 

Klussmann, Judith 296 

Knapp, Demorest 199,223,335 

Knapp, W. Roland 233, 381 

Knaiif. Barr^- 301 

Knelnl. Lewis M 102 

Knil.l.. Roherl 157,304 

Kneller. Donald 381 

Knicelz. Waller 223,306 

Knickerbocker, Claudia 298 

Knight. Edward 302 

Knott. Au<lrey 295, 323 

Knowles. Jeanne 294 

Knox. Charles F 351 

Knox. Frances 321 

Knox. Lane 245 

Koliayashi. Albert 306 

Kobre. Frieda 326.312 

Kociscin. Joseph 191, 193. 215. .381 

Koenick. Lucille 2;J8. 381 

Koenig, Peter 191, 381 

Koenipsberp. Herbert M 354 

Koerber. Robert 218 

Kohlheim. Alice 294 

Kohler. Emil 191.207.381 

Koler. Joseph 381 

Kolodner. William G .S81 

KoMilo. W illiam 381 

Kopet. Benjamin F 336.381 

Kordecki. Walter 157.301 

Kornblow. Carol 316. 381 

Koschmedar. Louis .\ 381 

Kossiaras. Thomas 226 

Kosteck. Gregory 381 

Koukoulas. Kay 297 

Kraft, George A 345 

Kraft, Nickolas 214 

Krafsul. Samuel 214 

Kraugh. Lenaril .3ftl 

Krahnke, Karia 318. 296 

Kramer. Betty S 316. ,381 

Kramer. Frances 108. 109 

Kramer. George 224 

Kramer, Lloy.l 157, 302, 334 

Krau~e, Benjamin 381 

Krause, Frances 294 

Krause, Patricia 297 

Krause. Sally 272 

Krenek. Robert ..176,216,233,245,382 

Kress. Herbert W ,381 

Krichinsky. William I* .3.57 

Kriiker, Louise 117,32.5,382 

Krieger. Richard B .357 

Krimel, Donalrl W 216 

Krimel. John C 207. .382 

Kroeier. Diane 297. 325 

Krome. Morris 1 357 

Krome. Sidney 160, 189, 382 

Kroop. (lerald 170 

Krueg.r. Judith 325 

Krug. Cliffor.l 280,344 

Kruk, Beverly 297 

Krukar. Peter 26t 

Kruse. Judith 298 

Krupinsky. (ieorge .382 

Krvgier. Eilniiind 382 

Kugel. Charle- R 339, ,382 

Kuhn. Mbin () 98 

Kuper. Karen 218. .321 

Kiipler. Donald M 199. 2(11 

Kurlan.l. Toliia 297 

Kurnow. Phyllis .328 

Kurt/.. DonaM .382 

Kiirt/uian. t!.)roline 2.30 

Kurt/man. David 2.30 

Kur/. Vernon 197. .382 

Kiir/.weg, Diemut 183.296.320 

Kushner. Estelle 231.298 

Kushner. Rona 191 . 295 


Ucey. Jeanie 143, 325. .382 

Lackey. I^rry Richard .382 

Lacy. Joseph Lee 382 

La<ld. Nicholas Bemis 140, 332, .333, 

.345, .382 

Ladrido. John Joseph .355 

Laffan. Sue (;iover 141. IM. .323 

Lafterty. Dan Adrain ,305 

I^Garde, Dolao 326 

I^iakis. Chrislos 306 

Uken. Mark Ralph 351 

Laliberle. Richard Henry 301 

Lall. Nirniala Catherine 245 

Lamb. Charlene Marie 317, 382 

Lambe. June Marquerite ..159,327,382 

Lambert, Roljert Alan 382 

Lainilen. Alvin Floyd 302 

Lampton, Cecile M 233 

Lacaster, Vivian .^vis 297 

l.anday, Rhona S 326 

Lanili.n, Fred Kaull 352, .382 

Landruni, Patricia Jane 314 

Lane, Frank B 280, 3,39 

l.eneve, Ronald .Samuel 382 

Lange. OliWa Adelaide 314,382 

l.ange. Rich 303 

I.anger, Elizabeth Ann 382 

Lanphorne, Nancy 294 

Lanno. Eva 2% 

Lansinger. Wm. Joseph 382 

Lanza. Joseph 335, 382 

Lape, Valerie Janet 329 

IxiPIariche. l^wrine .\nna ....315,382 

Laramoore. Dude 339 

Larrick. Nancy Anne .329 

Larsen. Bruce 303 

Larsen, Nils 208. 274. 303 

Larson. Dennis 178 

Larson. Jerome 195, 207 

l.ashley. Michael W 233, .336, 382 

Latimer. Edwin Pierce 197. .382 

Lau. Ring 220,382 

Laug. Owen B 224 

l.aughlin. (rfirlrude 152, 298 

Laurent. Elmer 341 

l.auro, Philip A 351 

Lavin. Marlene Sue 295 

Law. Catherine 298 

Law, Vesta 296,322 

Uwhorn, Leona A 242, 382 

l.awshe. Theodore T 339, 383 

Layman. Fred 2.51 

Layton. Marshall 357 

Lazarus. Arthur 306 

Lazinsky. Harriet 326 

Leahy. Joan .M 318 

Leahy. Robert G .3.50 

I^-ake. William B 345 

Lean. Gerald H 3,54 

Lease. Charles W 345,382 

I.eliling. Richard 228. .382 

l.cHrun. Mary I.orelei 325 

LcBrun. Patsy 298 

Lee. Alice M 383 

Lee. Elmer E 212 

Lee. Joe 220 

Lee. Kathleen 383 

Lee. Millis 297 

Lee. Phyllis 295 

Lee. Ronald Robert 194. 212. .383 

Lee. Thomas .383 

Lee, Wayne E 313 

Lee. Yung Han 195 

Legum. Jeffery A .349 

Lehman. Patrich 191.317.383 

Leiiiiian. Thomas H .301 

Lihlinen. F.laine 213 

Leil.owilz, Ellen 296 

Leiliowiiz. Iris 297.383 

Leibowitz. .Stephen .306 

l.eimanis. Janis John 303 

Leius. Ivar 346 

Lemar. Nick 235 

LeMay. Jane 18.3.225 

LeMay, Pat ,323 

Lcniken. Robert .302 

Lrogoe. Jcdiu Joseph ,383 

Leon. Louis .3.57 

I.e(,nard. Thomas R 305 

Leonardo. Donald 182 

l.eonnig. Ilenrv F ,332. .333, .UO 

l.eri b. (Mienther W .307 

Lcier. Roy 251 

Leiio. (;eorge 201. .383 

Lever. Phyllis .328 

l.«'vin. Elaine 297 

Levin. James B 354 

Levin. Jim 241. .300, 301 

Levin. Joseph .301 

Levin. Luke 241 

Levin. Lynda 297 

Levin. Maxwell 342, .383 

Levin. Ralph S 3,54 

l.evine. Judy 326 

Levitis. .'^helin 191.. 328 

Levy. Allan S .3.57 

lyvy. Burton 230,303 

Leyy, Marjorie 316 

Levy, Sylvia 230 

Levy. William 138, 208, 219, 357 

!.<'»alil. Harry Joseph Jr 383 

Lew in. Mabel 326 

Lewers. Donald T 343 

Lewis, Bertram 221 

Lewis, Cynthia 314 

Lewis, Gordon .'\. Jr 351 

Lewis. James E 301 

Lewis. l»ui> B 340 

Lewis Lloyd B 356,383 

Lewis, Maurice B 356 

Lewis, Nancy 233,320 

l.i'wis, .Newton J 352 

Lewis, Patricia 232, 250, 320 

Lewis. Richard 1 341 

Lewis. Ruth 294 

Lewis. Vernim J 301 

Lewis. William B 383 

I>ewnes. .Spiro C 308 

Liacuris. Basilio 208 

Libauer. Larry 212,216,233 

Libby. Arthur A 343 

Liberman, Richard 383 

Liddel, (;erald 245, 303 

Liff, Linda 296 

Lillard, Joseph H. Jr 356 

Lillis. Norma 170 

Lilly. William 336 

Limauro. Vincent 231,300.305 

Limberis. William R 383 

Linaugh. Philip 383 

l.inch. Laura 315 

Linchuck. Aron 241,354 

Lindahd, Theodore 383 

Linden, An.lrea 295, 317 

Lindon, Donald 212 

Linsenmaver, Neil R. 201.231,383 

Linton. Donald 194 

Lipin, Llovd E 301 

Lipinski. W iltiam .\ 338 

Lipowitz. Joan 297, 328 

Lipscomb, Diane 183, 296 

Lisek. Bernard 3(H 

Listman. Eva Mae 296, 322, 383 

Li'nian. Harriet .328 

Little. Larn 306 

Little. Sandra 295 

Littlefonl. Angela 178 

Littman. Philip 349 

Lilzinger. Kenneth 308 

Livingstcm. Elaine 383 

Livingston, Helen 297 

Livingstone, Judy 2%, 321 

Livins. Aija 140. 207. 320. ;«i3 

Lochary. Michael 303 

Locke. Jolin W 353 

Lockerhv. Kenneth 338 

Loeb. Bernard 226 

Lofus. Martin 383 

Logan. Francis 383 

Logan. Fred J 215 

Lob. Elwood 234 

Lohr. Nancy 297 

Long. Heleni' 237 

Long, Donald 343 

Long, Judith ,320 

Lcuig. Norma 201 

Liuig. William 228.383 

Longacre. Calvin 190.206.216. 

332. 345 

Loper. Nancy 240.295 

Lopin. Ester 297 

Lord. Valentine 348 

Lore. K.nneth 341, 383 

l.oreg. John 193,334 

Loring, Anne 2.38 

Lot/. Margaret 220 

Louie. William K 21 L 220. 2.36, .302 

Love. Ilarrirl 325 

Love. Richar.l H 303 

Lovington. Albert 384 

l.owe. AIdri<h 308 

l.owenstein. 84, 229 

lx>welh. Nam v 297 

Lowndes, John 191, 193, 208 

Lubberi. R.dieri .305 

Lubbes. Herman 199 

l.ubin. Morton 306 

l.udeman. Da>id 351 

!.u<lewtg. Joan 38-1 

Ludewig. J. .an 29t.329,.38V 

Ludvig>en. Einar 306 

l.udwig. Douglas .305 

Luebkert. Robert 356, 3ftJ 

l.uery, Michael 305 

Lull, D.mahi 178 

Luk, Pauline 220 

Luray, IL Allan .30.5.349 

Lusl.y. Anne 160. 195, 322, .384 

Lusk, Mrs. Irma 325 

Lusthaus. Elizabeth 328 

Lustman. l^iba 296 

Lynch. H. Edward 352 

Lynch. Michael 332,333,350 

Lynch, I'rban 181 

Lyon, Leroy 342 

Lyons. Henry 228 

Lyons. Joan 228 


McAllister. Dyanne 296 

McArthur. Dr. N 197 

McAulifte. Kenneth 199.201 

McBirnev. Thoma* R 201.301 

McAskill. Donald Kenneth 385 

McCall. John 181 

McC..rlhv. H.rnie M 336.385 

McCarthy. Helen 324 

McCarthy. John Jr 24. 344, 385 

McCartin, Joseph W 336 

McCarty, Dorothy ....207,222,224,385 

McCartney, Robert J 101 

McCauley, Charles 302 

McCaw, Bonnie 224 

McCleary, Carol 155,324,385 

McC.dlam, William A 336 

.Mc(;omas. Gene 233.385 

McGumell. David F 158, 340, 385 

McConnell, James Franklin .385 

.McCmnell. Maureen 200, 318 

McCormick. Charles P 99 

McCormick. Eileen 101 

McCoy. Donald Walter 385 

McCoy. Uwell 280. 343 

McCuilough. David 338 

McCurdv. Ann C 23.5. 297 

M< Daniel. Joe 306 

M.DermolI. Cally 321 

McDonald. Andy 67 

M, Donald. Betsy 237 

McDonald. Oliver Gene 385 

McDonald. Robert 264,267 

McDonnell. John Francis 385 

McDonough. Frank Edward 385 

McDonough. John 181 

McD.irman. Carol 242. 296 

McDowell. Anne 294 

McDuffie. Richard 343 

McElwee. Arlene 295 

McEwan. Robert 194, 385 

McFadden. Max 385 

McFarland. Ronald Grabill 303 

Mc(;ee. Austin V 303 

McGegon. .\ 278 

McGinn. Bernard (' 343 

\Ic(.inni>. W . . .21. 208. 264. 33.5. 385 

Mctiowan. John Worden. Jr 386 

McClowan. Michael 386 

McGradv. Frederick 341 

\Ic(;r.evey. Ray 339. 386 

Mc(Hiigan. Lvle 238 

Mrtluiness. Eleanor Marie .386 

Mc(;uirc. Charles I) .340 

McCuire. Danny 219 

Mcllugh. John C 340,386 

Mclnlo-h, Joseph C 270. 337. .386 

Mclntvre. R. W 307 

McKay. Rolxrt 1 176. 3.50 

McKcchnic. John J 221.3.50 

McKeldin. tarol 297 

McKehlin. Clara 178 

McKcnzie. Galen George 386 

McKcnzie. .Sharon 323. .386 

McKeown. Joan 314 

McKiever. Charles Fitzgerald 386 

McKinnev. Mary 321 

McKisson. Richard 193. .386 

M,l.aughlin. Neil .343 

\M.ean. U,irl.ara 298 

McLean. Maria N 327 

McLcav. Robert 197 

Mcbllan. Lola 220 

McLcllan. I.orna 294 

McLendon. John T .3.53 

Mileod. Don It .305 

M.Mahon. Ronald 197. .386 

McMullen. J.din 221 

McNeil. Charlie 264. 26.5, 266, 267 

McNeil, David 240 

McNullv. Bellv Stuart 317 

McNullv. Patrick Francis .386 

McPhail. John 182, S-M 

M.doaid Richard E .3.55 

Mc^udlan. Dick 303 

McVearry. Bryant E 351 


MacVrthur. Mary 312.318 

MacCartee. Carolyn 32.5. .395 

Mac Cord. Austin .Wl 

MacDonald. Barbara 298. .381 


MacDonald, James A 384 

Mace, Jean 79 

Mactien, William 182, 339 

Mackin, Catherine 76,294,318 

MacDougall. Stanley 384 

Machiz, Steven 349 

Mack. Richard F 303 

Mackie. Harold 346 

Mackie, Philip L 302 

MacKinnon. Heather 79,140,151 

186. 190. 195. .320, 384 

Marcris, John A 336 

Maciik, Maria 235,298 

MacVean, Donald 304 

Madden, Miss Dorothy 229 

Madden, Joseph Athony .384 

Madej, Joe L 302 

Madsen. Ernest Louis 384 

Mafson. Patricia 325 

Magalotti. Myrna 295 

Magpc, Donald 244 

Magidcm, Jane 296 

Magnetti, Mary 178 

Magoon, Dr. Thomas 93 

Magriider. Walter 301 

Maher. Pamela 195, 318 

Mahlstedt, Edward L 228.384 

Mahlstedt. Dolores 228 

Maholm. Caila 340 

Maier, Barbara 176 

Maiorana. Mitchell 340 

Majeczky, Carl 343 

-Majewski, Frank 344, 384 

Majid. Ahdiie 243 

Mallinoff, Harry W 200,341 

Malloy, Tom 336,384 

Manacher. Bernie 157, 354 

Mandell. Barbara 295 

Mandeville, Don 306 

Mandiikich, Ivan 219,352 

Manescu. .Arestide 384 

Mangan, Joan 323 

Mann. John 304 

Manoll. Diane 297 

Mar, Yvonne 298 

Maratha, Joseph 384 

Marchlimus, Geraldine . . . .242, 294, 384 

Marcus. Morton 357 

.Marder. Robert 306 

Marder. Stuart C 384 

Mare. Niadne 329 

Margeson, Richard 348 

Marhoe, Thorbie 384 

.Markley, Janet 297 

Margolis, Alan 208, 270, 271, 340 

Margolis, Suzanne 326 

Marhowilz. Sidney 384 

Marietts. Patricia 314 

Marine. Dcmald 182, 301 

Markert, Frederick 341 

Markham. Don .384 

Marmon. Charles 224 

Marriott. Paul 278, 303 

Marsh, Julia 178, 216. 384 

.Marsh, Homer 384 

.Marshall, Alfred 264, 350 

Marshall, Glenn 197, .306 

Marshall, Joseph 335 

Marshall, Ronald 384 

Martin, Jack .384 

Martin, James 304 

Martin. Joanna 78 

Martin. Joan R 384 

Mariin. Nell (Mrs.) 3.S4 

Martin. Patricia 224. 296. 312. 327 

Mariin. Samuel F .385 

Martin. Richard A. ...191,243,306,384 

Martin, Richard 1 195, 227, 243 

Martin. Richard L. .. .207. 215, 234, .300 

Martin. William E 385 

Martone. James • 24 

Martz. Frank 304 

Marx, Morris F. . . 191, 193, 215, 303, .385 

Mascone, John V. 340 

.Maskell, Nancy 318 

Mason, John .3.54 

Mason, Mike 236 

Mason, Nancy E 195. 225, 323, 385 

.Mason. Stephen 351 

Masonis. Frank W .385 

Masser. (ieorgia .\ 297 

Maslon. Martin A ,302 

Matan Grace 295 

Mathenv. James 178 

Malhis. Margaret 218, 226, 314, .385 

Mathis. Sara 224 

Mathis. William 224.302 

Malson. Wesley J 234 

Matsnmura. Ernest 305 

Matthews, Carroll 176 

Matthews. John 182 

Mattingly, Angela T 385 

Matzdorf, Karl 348 

Mandin, Nozella 322 

Mauser, Daniel A 350 

Mausleller, Marvin 304 

Mavis, Fredrick 114 

Mavity, William H 385 

Mavrelis. Harry 228 

Maxon. Patricia A 385 

Maxwell, Thomas E 352 

Maxwell, Wesley D 385 

May, Beverly . . .23, 79, 143, 148, 155, 160 
186, 191, 198, 200, 250, 318, 385 

May, Paul 305 

Mayer, Vernon 335 

Mazaroff, Stanley 138, 223, 349 

Mead, Celeste 237, 324 

Mears, Ronald T 341, 386 

Measday. Walter 221 

Mecchia, Vilma 296, 385 

Meddleton, Mary 298 

Medley, Carolyn 178 

Meininger, Ronnie 301 

Melincoff, Harriet 24 

Mellinger, Dick 302 

Mellor, Judith 296 

Mellotl. Robert E 355 

Melton. Paul W. 385 

Menage. Judy 222 

Menchey. Calvin R 385 

Menchine. Anne 225,294,327 

Mendiola, John 219 

Menser, Harry K 213 

Mensing. Dick 355, 385 

Menton. Marjorie 183, 225, 323 

Mentzer. Ronald H 385 

Menzer, John M 303 

Mercer, Ann 250 

Mercer. .Margie 319 

Meredith, Joan 295 

Meringoff, Brian N 306,357 

Mermelstein, Ilona 294 

Mermelstein, Gloria 326 

Merrick, Donald E 344 

Merrill, Alwyn L 348 

Merritt, Everett 303 

Merryman, Harry G 213, .335, 385 

Merson, Karl 304 

Merzel. Arleen 298 

Messer. Patricia 218,220,225,237, 

245, 296 

Metcalfe, Lynda 295 

Metcalfe, Robert 236 

Metzger, Susan 220,225 

Mewis, Becky 318 

Meyer, William H 385 

Meyerowitz, Joseph M 342 

Meyers, Ann 218,295 

Meyers, Kay 294 

Meyers, Sheldon 304 

.Meyers, William V 341 

Micco, Robert J 304 

Michael, Franklin D 351 

Michaels, Albert 336 

Michaels, Larry 301 

Michellod, Janet 183 

Michelson, Norman 334 

Miles, Judy 325 

Mihaltian, Judith 297,329 

Mikula, Gerald 301 

Milhausen, Betty 178, 245 

Milkovich, Steven 3.50,385 

Miller, Alfred 138, 149, 188, 206, 

342, 385 

Miller, Andrew 178,351 

Miller. Barbara 324 

Miller. Barbara L 297 

Miller. Barry E 302 

Miller. Billie 176,295 

Miller, Bruce S .338,349 

Miller, Christopher S 304 

Miller, D(mald H 385 

Miller, Dorothy 348 

Miller. Edward .S 220 

Miller, Eugene S 356 

Miller, Harry 176, 244, 245, 301 

Miller. Jacques 385 

Miller. James A , 308 

Miller. John 301 

Miller. Marjorie 2.32, 323, 328 

Miller, Phyllis 140, .385 

Miller, Richard 335 

Miller, Ronald 342 

Miller, .Sandra 232 

Miller. Sidney 223,385 

Miller, Su.san 297 

Millhouser, Richard H .3.55 

Millikan. Bud 264,269 

Mills, Jon R 270, 343 

Mills, Melvin W 301 

Mills, Richard W 338 

Milison, Martin B 349,387 

Milstead, Colvelt 301 

Minton, Malvin P 308 

Mintz, .Miriam .S 219,296 

Miranda. Olga Y 229 

Mirchell, Robert L 387 

Mirne. Norman 300, 306 

Mish, Joseph J 306 

Misfeldt, Ann E 387 

Misiunas, Roma M 295 

Missel, Janice 294 

Mitchell, Kenneth 347 

Mitchell, Nancy A 183, 323 

Mitchell, John 181 

Mithamsen, Betty 329 

Mizrahi, Victor S 304 

Mobley, Marilyn H 318,225,387 

Mock, Charies R 387 

Mock, Elsie M 234 

Moffett, Alfred R 387 

Moffett. Raymond C 197, 387 

Mohler, Tawney 329 

Mohlhenrich, .Ann 318 

Mohlstedt. Edward L 228 

Mohr, Dorothy 201 

.Moleswortb, Emily 178 

Molino, Charles F 302 

Mondell, Gerald P 349, 387 

.Viondell, Nicholas 301 

Monninger, Charles 270 

Mont. Tommy 251 

Montalvo, Louis A 387 

Monticone, Ronald C 231, 387 

Moon, Marian V 387 

Mooney. James J 206 

Moore, .Adeline A 387 

Moore, Alvin L 176, 178 

Moore, Anita 234, 321 

Moore, Barbara J 183, 327 

Moore, Betlie J 317 

Moore, Daniel 274, 300, 306 

Moore, David W 178 

Moore, David 214 

Moore, Dennis 181, 306 

Moore, Dolly 234, 327 

.Moore, Edward 236 

Moore, James .S 345 

Moore, James 303 

Moore Judy 320 

Moore, Perry 264 

Moore, Thomas E 215,387 

Moore, William M 306 

Moores, Robert G 302 

Moorjani, Kishin 226 

Moorhead, Robert G 387 

Morahan, Eugene M 346 

Moran, Richard M 278, 344 

Moreland, Peter B 242, 301 

Moreland, Robert E 194, 212, 387 

Morgan, Gil T 354,387 

Morgan, Joseph S 301, 351 

Morgan, Laura 297 

Morgan, Nancy 240 

Morgan. Richard H 206, 336, 387 

Morgan, Robert 206 

Morgan, Thomas J 346,387 

Morgenstein, Robert S 357 

Morris, Marie 237 

Morris, Theodore 339 

Morris, Walter T 306 

.Morris, Wayne E 303, 343 

Morrissey, Thomas F 74,199,344 

Morion, Joseph C 199, 387 

Morton, Patricia L 229,295 

Mosley, Ruth 191, 19.5, 319, 387 

Moss, Donel 308 

Moss, Linda 326 

Moullhrod. Bruce 346 

Mowbray. Page 297 

Moysey, Margaret 318 

Mryncza, Albert 306 

Mucher,. Samuel .300, 303 

Mudd, Donald G 336 

Mueller, .Sandra .S 387 

Mulherow. Martin 344 

Mullan. Joyce 29.5,318 

Mulligan, Raymond H 387 

MuUinix, Barbara 139,140, 

149, 225, 325 

Mullinix, Gene W 218 

Mulrenin, Paul F 206, 216 

Mundt. Charles 3.39 

Mnnsey, Eleanor J 225,314, 387 

Murdock, Mike 140, 206, 343 

Murdoch, Richard D 352 

Murivan, George 236 

Murphy, Eleanor 178, 202, 296 

Murphy, James 387 

Murphy, James R 199, 387 

Murphy, Joseph P 355 

Murphy, Kathryn 296 

Murphy, William J 264,387 

Murray, Ann 296 

Murray, Marlene 170, 318 

Murray, Thomas 228 

Murry, Margaret 296 

Murtha, Edward 301 

Musgrove, Ellen 178, 237, 323 

Myerowilz, Joseph 342 

Myers Carole Jane 246 

Myers, John M 193, 387 

Myers, Lynda 176, 200, 327, 387 

.Myers, Robert A 225, 308, 387 

Myers, Victor E 387 

.Myers, William 341 

Myslinski, Caroline 318 


Nachman, .Steven 306 

Nacincike, John 401 

Nakamura, Waller 152,206,307 

Nash, Donald 184 

Nasuli, Dana N 302 

Naughton, Leo H .301, 352 

Naz, A. Hameed 243 

Neal, Janet 322 

Neary, Susan 296, 321 

Neels, Carl 304 

Necly, Richard 182, 306 

Nelson. -Andrew Vr 351 

Nelson, Leroy 303 

Nelson, Peter 245 

Nesbitt, Barbara 296 

Neuman, Harriet 297 

Nevin, Alan 158,332,333,342 

Newberger, William 349 

Newell, Judith 242,297 

Newell, William 199 

Newlon, Kent 222 

Newman, David 160, 206 

Newman, Richard A 199 

Newman, Robert E 304 

Newswanger, Glenn 302 

Newton, John 199, 215, 245 

Newton, Robert 307 

Nicely, Jerry 301 

Nichols, James 222, 226 

Nichols, Stevens Charles 387 

Nickel, Jean 202,207 

Nickle, James L 356 

Niedfeldt, William 189,191,195 

207, 215, 228, 387 

Niedfeldt, Doloris 228 

Nieves, Frank 307 

Niles, Roger 194, 302, 387 

Nixdorf, Richard 305, 345 

Noble, Gail 318 

Nock, William 304, 339 

Noe, James 182, 228, 338 

Noel, Earl Alpheous 387 

Noiran, Augusto .306 

Nollmeyer, Alan 301 

Nonnemacher, Dale 178, 387 

Noppenberger, Mary 295 

Noppenberger, T. M 193,207,387 

Noren, Robert 335 

Norfolk, Calvert 221,280 

Norins, Ellen 298 

Nork, Raymond 306 

Norman, John 233,387 

Norman, Lindsay 346 

Norris, Charles 306 

Norris, Warren .303 

North, Gordon D 387 

North, Susan 183,319 

Northwood, Robert 302 

Nowack, Larry 199, 245, 387 

Nuckols, Gray 212 

Nudo, Herminia 295 

Nugent, Marilyn 319 

Null, Charles 303 

Nussbaum, Gail 176, 315 

Nussey, Robert 336 

Nuttall, William 387 

Nutlle, Harry H .99 

Nyhart. George 387 

Nystrom, Nancy 37, 133, 186 

195, 201, 325, 387 


Oakley, Donald T 355 

Oatis, George W 348 

Obertier, Jordan 342 

O'Brien, Betty .Mae 78, 323,, 387 

O'Brien, Eileen 237 

O'Brien, John J 184. 346, 387 

O'Brien, William W 332, 333 

O'Brimsky, Frank J 226, 352, 387 

O'Connell, Marianne C 295 

O'Connor. Emily S 387 


O'Connor. Hugh T 219 

O'Donnell, Dennis P 3(M 

0"D.>nn.-ll, Miihai'l 228 

O'Donnell. Palriria 228 

Odor. Barbara J 2%, 321 

Ocrlel. Goeu 226 

O'Gara. William E 387 

O'Hare. M. 237. 238 

Offiill. Janus P. .' 345 

Ocden. Thomas P 306 

Oidick. .Alvin H 302 

Okon. Sui- A 294 

Olinpi-r, U-siiT 243 

O'Louphlin. Edward J 350,387 

Olson. Harry H 387 

Olson. Joan 296 

Olson. Linnra 387 

Olsson. James E 387 

Olssnn. Nils D 301 

Olszewski. Joseph R 307 

Olverson, Frederick A 206 


O'Malley. Patrick P .306.343 

Ominskv. Barry E 241 

O'Neal. (;e<.r);.- 336 

O'Neill. Anthonv R 308 

Onslow. Deborah L. .. 135. 136, 2%, ,320 

Oosterhous. James L 154. 199. .3.50 

Opel. Horace / 305 

Opfer. David H 388 

Organt. Theresa M 294.320 

Ornell. William S 201,207,388 

Orel!, Catherine 176 

Orser. Roberta A 297 

Osliorn. Da^id (Rev I 242 

Osborne. Andnv 216. 225 

Oscar. Alvin D 19<; 

Osha. William R 3.56 

Oshr>-. Samuel 305. .388 

Osier. Gerald H 241 

Osirowski. Peier P .303,341 

Otlensiein. Laurence A. ...201,231,388 

Overslreel. Patricia 297 

Owens, Nancy Anne 325 

Owens, Jim 49 

Owings, Peter R .388 

Oxiev. Virginia 216, 294, ,388 


Pace, Martha 317 

Packard, Alice 69, 318 

Padovano, Frank 218, .301 

Pagliara. Albert .30-1 

Paige. Manny 157 

Paland. Ernest 221 

Palecher. Robert 306 

Paleocogos. Nick 208. 270 

Palijczuk, Wasye 2.35 

Palmer, (^arfilyn 341 

Palmer, Don 277, 318 

Palmer, Hopkins 22.3 

Palmer, Jean 295 

Palmer, 225,322 

Palmer, Robert .304 

Palmi-r. .'Sydney 298 

Palm<iuis|. Richard 178. .388 

Pangborn. Thomas 99 

Papaiiasilirui. Sylvia 297 

Park. Choong .388 

Park. Man Jn 183 

Park. Tlinrlow 270 

Parkir. Claire 314 

Parker. Allan 308 

Parker. Elizabeth 298 

Parker. J.iyce 291 

Parker. Judy 218 

Parker. Mary .320 

Parker. Richard .3.52 

Parker. % illiam .388 

Parr. Ja. ol> ,{88 

Parron. Sara 21.2IR 

ParMiii-. Keiinelh .388 

Parsons. Richard 220 

Partello. James 219 

Pasco, Alvin .3-t2 

Pasini. I.e. .388 

Patch, Dwight .388 

Pal.rma-ter. John .388 

Patterson. Dolores .388 

Patterson. Glenn .301 

Patterson. John 232. .34-1 

Patterson. Roberta 319 

Patterson, Sandra 319. 388 

Patterson. Virginia 237. 319 

Patterson, William .3't6 

Patteson. Michael 3t8 

Patton. John 343. 388 

Paucilis. Kailis 215 

Paul. David .303 

Pauley. R 3.57 

Pnyerle. Uszlo 178 

Payne, Jean 225. 318 

Payne, Robert 332,346 

Pealx«lv. Jerry 350 

Pearce. Thomas 182, 307 

Pearre, Randy 242 

Pearsim, Carol 220, 245 

Pearson, Virginia 240,296,314 

Peck, Charles 353 

Peckham, Nancy 327, 388 

Pecora, Nicholas 301 

Peddy. Patricia 388 

Pedolskv. Howard 354 

Peed. Barbara 191,201 

Peeling. Philip 303, 345 

Peeling. Ronald 345 

Pellicane, Charles 351 

Pels. Elizabeth 218, 237 

Penkiunas. Birule 294 

Penkinnas. \ ytavtas 388 

Penson. Katharine 297,329 

Pentecost. Gayle 297, 321 

Perim, Max 388 

Perkins, John 388 

Perlzweig. Dana 328 

Pernick. Steve 388 

Perry. Ann Marie ....113,1.5.5,324,388 

Perrv. Austin 184,201,345,303 

Perri. J 2.36 

Perskie. Beatrice 388 

Perskie. Carolyn 297 

Peter. Warren 308 

Petcrka. James 336 

Peters. George .337, .388 

Peterson. Calvin 22.5. 233. .389 

Peterson. Carl 389 

Peterson. Charles 132, 138. 141, 188. 

191, 206, 240, 332, 351,. 389 

Peterson, John 302, 355 

Peterson, Norman 225,3.50,389 

Peterson, Pete 306 

Peterson, Thomas 302 

Pelrlik, Joseph 236,306 

Petro, William 307 

Petro, Mary 294 

Petrou. Vassiliki 224 

Pettee, Benjamin 336 

Pfannenstiel. Ralph 301 

Pfisterer. \ incenl 193 

Pnugrad. William 280 

Pfoulz. Warren 243, 389 

Phelps, Clifford 228, .306 

Phelps. Alan 306 

Phenix. Preston 343 

Phillips. Arthur 348 

Phillips, Gary 159, 206 

Phillips, George .389 

Phillips. Patricia 218, 295 

Phillips. Robert 389 

Phillips. Robert .306 

Phillips, Robert 303 

Phillips. Wanna 296 

Physioc, Willis .389 

Picciolo. Marie 297 

Pickell. Leigh 301 

Pickeli. Donald 197,356.389 

Picketl. KoU-rl 389 

Piel. Davis 301,389 

Pielerl. James 306 

Pike. Lvnn 323 

Pillas. Diana 297 

Pincus. Michael 354 

Pinerinan. Mervyn 342 

Pinholstir. James 140,216,346 

Pinl.i, Anllumy 302 

Piphcr. Lvnn 243,235 

Pi~zkin. Frank .389 

Pitller. b-slic 357 

Piltman. John 327. 389 

Pitts. Stanley 208 

Pixlon. Marvin 34.3 

Plaia. Rol«-rl 303 

Planlhall. James 178 

Plan. Philemon 226 

Plan. Dewiti 339. 389 

Platl.rspiel. Gary 243 

Plaits. David 213,223 

Pleel. Bernard 342 

Plexico. Perry 335 

Plolkin. Stanley 357 

Plowman. Paul 22.3. .302 

Plumhoff. Carol 148,186.19.5. 

198. 200. 318. .389 

Plummer. Anne 220, 297 

Plummer. Kay 245 

Plummer. Ronald 170.200,389 

Plulschak. Diane 178 

Pocalke. Judith 297 

Poffel. Robert 338 

Poff.-nberger, James 82, 346 

Pokrinchak. Gerald 197. .389 

Poole. Vernon 233, 389 

Poole, William 347 

Poore. James 216 

Poori-, Linda 295 

F'orsch, George 389 

Postal. Anita 389 

Porter. Judith 295 

Porter. William 306 

Portney. Marylyn 326 

Posner. Norman 354 

Posner. William 241 

Potash, I jrry 301 

Potash. Lynn 389 

Potter, Nelson 93,356 

Potts, Ann 297 

Povar, Samuel 197 

Powell, Elma 323,389 

Powell, Gail 234,317 

Powell. John 274 

P<.well. Patricia 225. 237 

Powell. Richard 206,332,355,389 

Powell, William 223 

Powers, Elizabeth 240,314 

Powers, John 389 

Poz.-cki. Richard 389 

Prachuabmoh. Nikorn 389 

Praisner. Donald 389 

Pralesi. Gloria 389 

Preissman. Seymour 302, 334 

Press, John 110, 353 

Pressimone, Margaret 294 

Preston, Stewart 152 

Price. Donald 343 

Price. Joanne 390 

Price. Kent 390 

Price, Lois 298, 326 

Price, Marcia 2.11, 312, 322 

Price. Margaret 138. 191, 195, 


Price. Norman 355 

Price. Paul 390 

Price. Robert 307,353 

Pric,-. Robert 307, 353 

Prigg, Carl 213,390 

Prince. Leonard 195, 215. 390 

Prince, Norman .350 

Prilchard. R.mahl 301 

Pritchard. William 244 

Pritchetl. Mary Anna 201, 2% 

Pritchcll. Peggy 245,296 

Prilkin. (;e(irge 215 

Proctor. John .M 346 

Propf. Carol 178. 296, 327 

Pruiti, 1) 274 

Przybyla, John A 306 

Psilinakis, Nicholas 301 

Pugatskv. Emanuel 301 

Pugh. Richard 223 

Pugh, W. Lawrence 301,344 

Puglise. Angelo 1<M, 390 

Pulido. R<idolfo A 303 

Pumroy. Donald 160 

Punch. Thomas 390 

Purdon. Joan 2.50, 318 

Purnell, Judith 195, 312. 325 

Pushkin, Philip 3.54 

Pyle, Dr. Freeman J Ill 


t,tuigley, James Henry 390 

(.)uinl, Philip D 3.54 

Quintilian, Paul D 303 


Rabbin. Waller J 308 

Kabineau. Allan 354 

Kacenstein. Martin 301 

Kaclulson. Carol 201 

Rachlin. Mike 349 

Racusin. .Sonia B .390 

Railcliffe. William H 390 

Rad.s. Lynn K 234, 2<M 

Raffensparg.r. David 309 

Kaflerv. (ierald .348 

Ragan. Ellen ....140,19.5.198,200,314 

Ralph. W. Thomas 280,343 

Ramos, Priscilla 294 

Rams. David 390 

Itautsburg. Martha A 297 

Ramsburg. Richard T 182.307 

Ramsburg. Sue 250 

Ramsey. Gale 296 

Randall. John R 390 

Randolph. John N. Jr 3.56 

Rankin. Sylvan 390 

Rao. Antony 30-1 

Raphel. Paul F 308 

Rappoporl. .Sybil 13.5,136. 


Bask. Patricia .327 

Rathbonc. William 197 

Ratka, Frank 134, 136, 139, 151, 


Ratzel, Sandra 245 

Rauch. Ruth Ann 191, 390 

Rauhofer. Warren E 336 

Kausch. Theodore 303 

Raver. Richard 215 

Rav. George Ann 178. 297 

Ray. William 390 

Rayman. Charles J 206, 390 

Rayne, Richard W. Jr 223. 335 

Reamer. Bernard 349 

Reba. Uwrence A 206, 216, 390 

Recher. James 197, 243, 390 

Reck, Kenneth 222 

Reckson, CJiarles 199 

Reddish. Richard M 343,390 

Redmond. James A 176 

Reeil. Brondell A 216, 336 

Reed. Mrs. C 319 

Reeder. Clarence R 193, 335, 390 

Rees, Howard 240 

Reese, David H 303 

Reese, Jerald 245 

Reese, W. Phillip 303 

Reeser, Richard 343,390 

Reeves, Artman B 355 

Regester, Conlyn 303 

Regnier, Charles 301 

Reichart. Theodore 390 

Reicher. Judith 328 

Reicher. Marilyn 316 

Reid. Bonnie 295 

Reid. Dean James 193 

Reid. James E 352 

Reillv. Michael J 306 

Reillv. Edwin T 390 

Reilly. Ward K 341, 390 

Reimherr, Otto 243 

Reinecke. (Christopher 390 

Reinsenwelier. John H 201, 391 

Rcisner. William 348 

Reith. Elaine 225 

Reilz. Richard G 201 

Remeta. Barbara 297 

Remsberg. Max 128 

Remsberg. Rachel 323, 391 

Renfro. Buddy 301 

Rennie. Robert W 336 

Repass, H. Lee 352 

Repetti. John R 303 

Resch. George 306 

ResnikofL Donna .S 298.328 

Respess. Patricia 178. 2%, 321 

Ressin. Norman R 354 

Reslivii. Josephine 178 

Renew. John 3M 

Reynolds. R. Albert 336 

Reynolds. James D 352 

Revnolds. James II 213 

Revnohls. John 193,391 

Revnolds. Judith 2%,321 

Revnolds. R. Kay 224 

Revnolds. Wanda 234,320 

Reznick, David .391 

Rh.iads. Laura 391 

Rlumes. Susan 295,327 

Ribeiro. Ernes 280 

Rice. l>awrence 240 

Rice. Roger R 391 

Rice. William S. Ill 343 

Richards. Alan 348 

Richards. Mrs. M 349 

Richards. Rudolph 195 

Richardson. (!raig 348, 391 

Richardson, Jeanette 155,324,391 

Richardson. Jon 343,391 

Richardson. Ralph N 301 

Richardson. Roberta ..138.222,231,327 

Richberg. Dorolhv 294 

Richey. Jean B 327 

Richmon<l. James 391 

Richter. Richard L 351 

Ricketls. Kalherine 133,150,155, 

177. 186, 201,. 321, 391 

Rickets, b-slie 232,344 

Ricior. William 214,233,236,391 

Ridder. Karen 238.317 

Ridgclv. Andrew T 221 

Rieilesd. John 240 

Riggin. Kenneth 303 

Riggs. Lola 391 

Rigor. Myra 229, 297. 391 

Rilev. E. Anne 141,238,317 

Riley. M. Patricia 298 

Rill. Dohires 298 

Rinaldi. Elizalwth 324 

Rincon. Orlando Jose 391 

Rines. George I« 355 

Ringlcr. Donna 201,295 


Ringler, Terry 301 

Rippingale, John B 224 

Rippy, Don .' 228 

Risdon, Judith 222, 312, 329 

Ritchie. Adele 327,391 

Ritchie, Patricia E 296,323 

Ritnour, Donald 140 

Riltase, Kenneth 391 

Ritter, Melvin 193,303 

Rivera. Ray 242. 391 

Roark, Clarence 391 

Roark, Mary Francis 237 

Robbins, George 391 

Robbins, W. D 221,350 

Roberts, Elizabeth 322 

Roberts, Mrs. E 129 

Roberts, Jean 391 

Roberts, June 240 

Roberts, Kenneth H 343 

Roberts, Robert G 350, 391 

Roberts, Wagner 391 

Robertson, James 222 

Robertson, Judith Ann 294 

Robertson, Judith L 296, 329 

Robey, James M 391 

Robinson, Dorothy 138,195,319 

Robinson, Elmer Frank 391 

Robinson, Helen 329 

Robinson, James G. II 338 

Robinson, James H. Jr 193, 306 

Robinson, Jay 301 

Robinson, Joan 326 

Robinson, Myrna 296 

Robinson, Norma 327 

Robinson. William W 302, 345 

Robson, Frank L 391 

Roche, George 78,189,206,213, 

218, 220, 332, 335, 391 

Rodbell, Leslie 229 

Rodier, Edward 182, 304 

Rodger, Kathleen 226 

Rodgers, Katherine 321 

Rodman. William K 341 

Rodriguez. Domingo 308 

Roemer. George 301 

Roff. Daniel 391 

Rogers. Jack 305 

Rohland. F. Melinda .... 191, 312, 325 

Rohrbach, Barton 236, 303 

Rokoff, Jerry 212, 306 

Romine, Richard 280 

Rondano, William 199, 392 

Roney, John M 343 

Ronk, George 392 

Ronsaville, Edwin 343 

Rooney, Brian M 82, 336 

Rooney. Patrick J 303 

Root. Mary Catherine 140 

Rosato, Robert R 348 

Rose, C. Bowie 157, 158, 181 

Rose. Dianne 294 

Rose, Lee 182 

Rose, Phillip 230 

Rosen, Marvin 334 

Rosen, Roslyn 241 

Rosenbaum, Barry 349 

Rosenberg, Harriet 218 

Rosenberg, Stewart 349 

Rosenbluni. Joan 328 

Rosenbusch. Carl W 193, 392 

Rosengarden, Eugene A 349 

Rosengarden, Ivan A .349, 392 

Rosenstein, Myrna 326 

Rosenthal. Al 241, 392 

Rosenzweig, Heleen 328 

Ross. Helen 178.245,296 

Ross, Phillip 306,348 

RiKSSwig, Dale 300 

Roth, Richard W 341 

Rothblnm, Samuel 182 

Rothenburg, Richard 214,305 

Rousn. Ann M •. .245, 295 

Ri>velstad. Howard 96, 104 

Rowan. Francis 392 

Rowe, Hilary C. Jr 340 

Rowe. Carroll 392 

Rowe. I^tephanie 324 

Roy, Lfiuis V 346 

Royal, Doyle 182, 277, 280 

Rubenslein, Joel K 72, 141. 149. 

206, 208, 332, 333, 354 
Rubinstein. Ben . . 138. 154, 206, 342, 392 

Rubinstein. Paul 218, 306 

Rubinstein. Roberta 326 

Ruck. Luise 305 

Rudick, Ronald 3.54. 392 

Rudick, Stan 158 

Rudin, May S 234 

Rudisill. J. Earl 302. 392 

Rudo, Susan 298 

Rudo, Howard 392 

Ruhnka, Ann 295, 322 

Ruick, Robert 392 

Rullan. Barbara 317 

Rullman. Clifford B 351 

Rusevlyan, Robert 254 

Rush, Robert M 3.55 

Russell, Harry E 233,348,392 

Russell, Jane 218,237,297 

Russell, John M 154, 350 

Russell, Patricia 392 

Russell, Robert M 338 

Russell, Sandra 295 

Russo, Barry 244,301 

Rutledge, Anne 178, 294 

Rutledge, Walton 197 

Ryan, David 332, 346 

Ryan, Doug 191,193,199,215 

Ryan, James A 332, 352 

Ryan, William 308 

Rybka, Theodore 392 

Rymer, John L 350 

Ryon, Joseph T. Ill 338 


Saaks, David C 332, 354 

Sachs, Carl 392 

Sachs, Jo Ann 215 

Sachs, Robert M 357 

Sachs, Sydney 294 

Sacks, Robert 195, 207, 215 

Sadoros, Jean 141, 329 

Sagel, Gerald 230, 303 

Saidman, Arnold N 334 

Sakin, Steven 392 

Salen, Roger L 354 

Salkin. Jay H 357 

Salmon. Lawrence 208 

.Salter. William J 216 

Saltz. Michael F 357 

Salup. .Steve 357 

Salzman. Kathryn 297, 392 

Sampson, Robert 221, 392 

Sandera. Frank 340, 392 

Sanders, James 212,213,335,392 

Sanders. John H 335 

Sanders. Marilyn 207, 327, 392 

Sanders, Paul G 303 

Sandler, Carol 241 

Sandler. Charles P 354 

Sandler, Harriet 297 

Sandlin, Elizabeth 318 

Saner, Utaisen 215 

Sanford. Richard 306 

Sanker. Bernard P 354 

.Sansbury. Peggy 296 

Sansone. Margo 319 

Santelmann, Dr. Paul 213 

Santo. Carole 329 

Santo. Donald 272, 273 

Santoni, Wayne 305 

Santucci, Genen 392 

Sapiente, John 336 

Sappington. James 191,193,219 

Sardorus, Jean 329 

Sas, Dr. A 197 

Sass, Lois Elaine 297 

Sasscer, Charles 305 

Sasscer, William H 351 

.Satkin, Frederick R 354 

Saner, Barry 181 

Sauer, Ralph 392 

Sauls. Charles 308 

Saunders, Diane 176, 178 

Saunders, Donald 392 

.Saur, Janeen 178 

Sauter, Thomas 343, 392 

-Sauter, Wesley, Jr 341 

Savage, Abel J 215,301,392 

Savage, Arthur C. 332, 349 

Savage. W. Russell 170 

Saval. Leonard 354 

.Saverino, Joan 296 

Saxon, Lucille 24 

Sayer, Suzanne 294 

Scanlan. Eric 392 

Scanlan. James F 341 

.Scarborough, Audrey 320 

Scarborough. J. G 302 

Scardina. John 232, 344, 393 

Schacker, Donald .302 

.Schaefer. William 393 

Schaef fer. Irene 231, 327, 393 

Schaffer, Judith 183, 320 

Schaffer, Liane 225, 327 

Schaffer. Patricia 225.232,320 

Schaflel. Robert 141, 357 

Schammel, Leonard P 356 

Schapiro. Stephen H 357 

.Scheer. Steve 354 

Schalz. Robert 393 

Scheinker, Jay L 191, 357, 393 

Schellberg, Marge 295 

Schelz. John P 303 

Scherr, Charles 342 

Schiff. Judith 218,296 

Schilling, Katherine 297 

Schillinger. John A 193, 213 

Schlauch, Bob 240 

Schlaudecker, Juliann 296 

Schlein, Arnold 307, 357 

Schlesinger, Sarah 135, 136 

Schloss, Daniel J 357 

Schlotterbeck, William 193, 218, 393 

Schlotzhauer. Carol 322 

Schmerler, Evelyn 294 

Schmidt, Loring 234,305,341 

Schmidt, Mary Jane 329 

Schmidt, William F 201 

Schmitter, Eric 348 

Schmuck, S. D 306 

Schneider. Charles 197, 307 

Schneider, L. Ellen 178 

Schoeberlein, William 236,306 

Schoen, L. Larry 226, 393 

Schoen, Robert 393 

Scholnick, Fred 349 

Schreiber, Ernie 106 

Schreiber, Klaus 305 

Schreiber, Rochelle 297 

Schrietz, Richard 306 

Schrider, Margaret 224 

Schroeder, Karl F 215, 393 

Schuler, Robert 184 

Schultheis, William 308 

.Schultz. John W 302 

Schultz. Lawrence M 301 

Schultz. Mark 301, 393 

Schunick, Howard 393 

.Schwartz. Beth 297 

Schwartz. Brian 270 

Schwartz, Joseph 393 

Schwartz, Joyce 297, 316 

Schwartz, Marjorie 295 

Schwartz, Paul 335,393 

Schwartz, Regina M 237,315,393 

Schwartz, Scott 241 

Schwartz, Victor D 341 

.Schwartzberg. Charles 208 

.Schwartzberg. Robert 270 

Schwarz, Kurt 254 

Schweitzer, Barry 241, 349 

Schweitzer, Donald 277 

Scobel, Tliorsten 393 

Scoltuck, Carol 191 

Scott, E. June 315 

Scranton. Robert 278 

Scrivener. Thomas 301 

.Scurto. Conrad 304 

Scudder, Donald 393 

.Seabolt. Terrance 355 

Seals, James 393 

.Seaton. Anita 297,393 

.Seaton, William W .304, 352, 393 

Sebastian, Paul 303 

Seboda. Earl 306 

Sechrist, Paul 240 

.Seek, W. Garrison 304 

-Segal. Hannah 191 

.Seidel, Brunhilde 220,225 

Seidel, Josef 332, 335, 393 

Seidel. Philip 393 

Seidenman, Jay 342 

.^eidenman. Suzanne 328 

Self, Karl 393 

Seiffert, .Suzanne 324 

Seller, Robert 243 

.Seitz, David W 212. 233, 393 

.Sekiguchi. Kazuo 221 

.Selby. Roger L 341 

.Seldeen, Barbara 296 

Seletzky, Richard D 303 

.Seltzer, Howard N 356 

.Sennett, Carolyn 324, 393 

Seppy. Torn 149,206,332,337 

Sereboff, Jerome R 334 

.Scrivener. James E 308 

.Service, Paul 301 

Sessions, Fred K 341 

Shaffer, Michael 245 

Shaffer, Robert 245 

Shaftel. Emily 328 

Shaivitz, .Suzanne 237, 326 

Shanahan, Gerald 264, 268 

Shanahan, Roger 393 

Shanklin, Donald W 193,393 

Shane, Sara 298 

.Shanks, James 242 

Shapiro. Charles E 193, 354 

Shapiro, Charles S 357 

Shapiro, Edwin 354 

Shapiro, Idelle 225, 393 

Shapiro, Sanford M 357 

Sharp, Victoria 314 

Sharpe, Donald E 346 

Shatenstein, Fruma 298, 328 

Shaver, James 345 

Sheehan, Michael J 216, 336, 393 

Sheehan, Peter 307 

Shawe, Ellen 318 

Shay, Elizabeth 328 

Shechter, Ruth 401 

Shelton, Perry 199 

Shemer, Stephen 334 

Shen, KwangYun 235 

Shen, Chun-Shan 220 

Shepard, Debera 295, 322 

Shephard, Stephen 302 

Shepherd, Edward A 336 

Shepherd, Gary 305, 336 

Shepherd, John H 125,191, 

195, 207, 394 

Shepherd, Margaret 183,225,325 

Sheppard, Virginia 319 

Sher, Linda Ann 316, 394 

Sherin, John B 350 

Sherman, Joel M 354 

Sherman Richard G 307, 334 

Sherman, Robert 303 

.Sherman, Stanley 197 

Sherman, Stephen 349 

Sherwood, M. Paul 352 

.Shewbridge, David 306 

Shimer. Jill 296 

Shipley, James 64, 224, 235 

.Shipley. Janet 79 

Shive, Gary 193, 236 

Shives, Thomas 934 

Shochet, Stephen 301 

Shock, John Howard 394 

Shockley, H. Thomas 335 

Shoemaker. Robert 232, 278, 344 

Shook, Robert 197,351,394 

Shooman, Shirley 328 

Shortall, Charles 218, 236 

Shoupe, Ronald E 303, 345 

.Shouse. Henry 224 

Shriver. Ernest R 218 

.Shufelt. Barbara 225,245,295 

.Shugart, G. Gardner 340 

.Shulman, Janet 316 

Shumate. Roland 302 

Sibalik. Paul 343 

.Sibel, Edward 354 

Siegel, Elaine 394 

.■^iegel, Fannie 237 

Siegel, Joan 294, 328 

Siegel, Tamara 229, 326 

.Siegert, Noiman 394 

Siehler, A. Megan .... 178, 202, 296, 394 

Siger, Lois 140 

Sigman. H. Thomas 64, 224 

Silberschlag, Thelma 224, 295 

Silbiger, .Arnold 394 

Silliman, Judith 225 

.Sills, Arthur D 228 

Silver, Joanne .... 135, 136, 154, 298, 328 

Silver, Michael 349 

.Silverman, Arlene 298, 326 

Silverman, llene 297 

Silverman, Vivian 295, 328 

Silverstein, Donald I 357 

.Silverstein. Phyllis 326 

.Simmons, Bernard 306 

Simmons, Carol Jane 318 

Simmons, Douglas W 346, 394 

Simmons, Sonja 296 

Simmons, Eddie C 346, 394 

Simmons, Wilbur 302 

Simms, Jo Ellen 321, 394 

Simms, William 244, 305 

Simon, .Sandra 326 

Simons, Pete 233, 235 

Simpson, Harold 301 

.Simpson, Kenneth P 355 

Sims, Arthur B 216 

Sinclair, Richard 33,270,271,343 

Singer, Yale 347 

.Singley. Ann 178,296 

Sipes, Henry 394 

Sisk. S. Kathleen 232,329 

Sisler, Alice 225, 298, 394 

Sitaras, Cleanthe 224 

.Sitnick, Rita 296 

Skaer, Diana 325 

Skinner, Leroy 278 

.Sklar. Barry P 302,342 

Sklar, Gerald 302,354 

Skopp. Marcia 394 

Slagle. Elizabeth 23,321,321 

.Slagle, Barbara 323 

Sleasman, Arthur R. Jr 356 

Sleemi, A. Rashid 243 


•^lizys, Violetia 297 

-loan. Richar.l 306, ;m 

-loat. Paula 150.225.320,391 

Mulkin. Jeffrey 159 

SIve. Onillc M. Jr 341 

Smalkin. Neil II 3.57 

Small. Miiliael F 351 

.Smallev. Kay 322 

.Smelkinsiin. Rita 241. 295 

.^nieyne. Joel 349 

Snievn.-. Juhn 1 354. 394 

Smith. Alherl 332, 338, .394 

Smith. Barbara E 241 

Sniilli, Bruce .302 

Smith. Carlton 391 

Smith. Charles 1.52, 197 

Smith. Clifton L. 307 

.Smith. David H 332,356,394 

Smith. Dean Leon 109 

Smith. Doris 296 

.Smith, Douglass C 351 

Smith. Dudley 245 

Smith. Edward 300. 350, 394 

Smith. Frederick 219,344 

Smith. (;. Donald 343,394 

.Smith. Herbert 222,394 

Smith. Howard 301,304,352 

.Smith. James J 343 

.Smith, James (;. Jr 245 

.Smith. Judith 77,323 

Smith. Justus W 231.394 

Smith. Lerov. Jr 339 

Smith. Uwis 193, 221, 394 

Smith. Mania 218, 2% 

Smith. Mrs. Margaret 346 

Smith. Marv P 298, 394 

Smith. \Iurdo V 226, 394 

Smith. Nancy 232 

Smith. Norma 17.0 

Smith. Patricia 250, 320, 395 

Smith. Paul F 356 

Smith. Phyllis 325 

Smith. Richard 158 

Smith, Robert 13.5. 136. 303, 350. 395 

Smith. Stephanie 237,314 

Smith. Susan J 183, 298, 320 

.Smith. William 241, 291, 3.35, 395 

.Smoot. Ann 295 

Smoot. Joan 207 

Snodgrass. Rex 245 

Snook. (;ioria 294 

Snow. Drmald 395 

.Snyder. L.ster 348,395 

Snyder. Louise 297 

.Snvdcr. Nancy Lou .321, 296 

Snyder, Ronald 395 

.Sobel. Linda 191 

Sober. Marvin .304, 342 

.«ohen. Phvllis 298 

.Sol.-. Joseph 221, 395 

.Sollod. Mitchell 19, 193 

Sillod. Perie 297 

.*sfdoman. Barry 357 

.Solomon. Bernard 197, 351 

.Solomon. Claire 298, 395 

Stdomon. (iene 395 

Solomon. Louis M 3.57 

.Sommarrilia. Daniel 280 

.Sommerfield. Ed 3.55 

Sommers. Robert 34-^ 

.Soot. Anne 295 

Soper. Bill 304 

Soth. C, Elizabeth 237, 295 

Sousane. Jauu-s 182 

.Sousane. Joseph R 302 

.'NMilhwick. Edward .34.5, 395 

Soulhworlli. Anne 176,222 

Sparks. Mary I,ois 238, 395 

Speace. Willard 304 

Speck. John y 306 

.Spector. Barbara .326 

.^spector. Libby 326 

Spellman. \l ... .208, 216. 278. 30.3, .3.40 

Spence. James 301 

Spencer. Alan 301 

.Spencer. Jac(|ueline 139, 144. 

1.50. 1.55. .327 

Spencer. I .eah 2%, 325 

Sphan. Ronald I .3.51 

Spinicchia. Anthony 3.36 

.*spiimer. 11. Susan 316 

Spire. Eddie D 349 

Spit/en. Arnold J 306, 3.54 

Spiiznas. Eli/Jibeth 29.5.321 

Spiwak. .Stanley 395 

Spruill. Carroll 240 

Spry. Robert 213 

Spurgin. William H .302 

Sl.d)ler. W. Drew 220.303 

Sipiillanl.-. Louis .395 

■slack. Arthur. Jr 207, .3.18 

.Staehling. Norman 303 

Staehlinp. Robert 306 

Stapgs. Patricia 298,395 

Stallinps. n illiam 303 

Stamp. Adele H 16, 17, 100 

.Siandera. Barbara 172 

Slanerson. B. R 233 

Stankis. Frank James 395 

Stanley. Deborah 321 

Stansbury . Henry 340 

.Slant. .Sandra 81, 195, 312, 314, 395 

Stanton. Patricia 225, 314 

Stapf. Ir\in 157 

Starboard. James 133, 188, 395 

Starkey. Barbara 324 

Starliper. Charles 157, 206 

Starr, James 336 

Staton, Harold L. 302 

.Stalter. Carole 318 

.Staiibus. (Catherine 296 

Stavrides. \|. Martha 149,237 

Steele. Barbara 395 

Steele. Carroll 308 

.Stef fens. Mona 325 

-Stehle. William 301 

.Stehr. Anita 297 

Stein. (;eraldine 312. ,328 

Stein, Judith 178, 297, 316 

Stein. Neil 342 

.Steinbach. Barry 3-12 

.Steinbauer. F. C 193, 207, 395 

.Steinberg, Arthur 354 

Steinberg, Ilene . . .84, 140, 195, 229, 316 

Steinberg, L Phyllis 2%, 328 

Steinbrakcr. Bettv 319 

Steiner. Stuart 342. 395 

.Steinhardt. Thomas 3.54,395 

Sleniplcr. Fredrick 354 

Stephens. Helen 225 

Stephens. Virginia 321 

.Stephenson. .Shanda ,329 

Steppe. James 395 

.Sterne. Marie 237 

Stewart. R. Calvert 21, 193. 

220. 280. 335 

.Stevens. Benjamin 395 

Stevens, Edith 297, 314 

Stevens, Howard L 158, 219 

Stevens, John Richard 395 

.Stevens, Nancy 178 

Stevens, Phyllis 224 

Stevens, William R 395 

.Stevenson. Patricia 298 

Stevenson, Phyllis V 295 

Stewart. Catherine 297,314 

.Stewart, James A 221,335,395 

Stewart, Janet 318 

Stewart, Mrs. M 317 

.Stewart. R. H 19L 212, ,395 

Steward. Robert 396 

.Stielow. (!urlis 356 

Stilwell. Richard .304 

■Stivalelti. Michael P 348 

St. John. Edward 37, 206, 332, 339 

Sltickbridge, Enos .S 99 

.Stoildard. S. Cay 318 

.Siofkn. Robert 216.233,396 

Stogo. Richard E .340 

Stomblrr. Milton .30.3. 334 

.Stone. Marguerite 312,323 

Stoner, Charles E 352 

Stoner. Daniel B. Jr 3.52 

.Stonesifer. Bernice 294 

Stopack. BiTnard 396 

Storey. Marvin T 301. 339 

StottleinyiT. Carroll .306 

.Stout. Mary .396 

.Stover. A. T 303 

Strange. M. M 231, 396 

Straus, Michael 396 

Strasser, Charles 193 

Straughan. Paida .329 

.Strauss. Karen 152, 297 

Streaker, Marriot 201, 396 

Sireen. Sue Ellen 297 

.Sireen. Lewis 396 

Street. Richar.l ,396 

Stretmater. Clifford 3% 

Strickland. R. Kathryn 295, .396 

.Strong. Daniel ,3tl 

Stnihnian, Barbara 1.59, .329 

.Sirojny. Juan 314 

.Struebing. Kristen 320 

Sluarl. L. Montrose 191, 193 

Sluckey, Nancy Lee 222. 2% 

Slu.le. Rodney 307 

.Slump. Charlotte .324 

Stumpner. Joyce .396 

Stop. Ilow.ird F .301 

Sturm. Tbnnias .301 

Sndid. Robert 191.193 

Sugar. Fred 349 

Suizu. Irene 152,178,226,298 

Su. Jin-Chen 220 

Sullivan. Don 2.30. 351 

Sullivan. Charles 3% 

Sullivan. Emily 296 

Sulli%an. Lloyd 348 

Sullivan. Mary Louise 2%, 322 

Sullivan. William 396 

Sultbaugh. Har..ld 301 

Summers, Bucky 1.58, 206 

Summers, Jacquelyn 170 

Sussman. Barry 334 

.Snssniau. 'IVma 297 

Sutt.m. David 301 

Swain. Albert 300, 306, 396 

.Swain, (irahani 226 

.Swanson, .Anne 297 

.Swanson. John 176, 300, 306 

Swart/.. E. Page 149, 318 

Swartz. Raymond 308, 338 

Swarlz. Russell 3% 

Sweeney. Edward W 308 

Sweeni-y. Eleanor 240, 294, 320 

.Sweren. Martin 306 

.Swinfnrd. Ceorge 396 

.Swingle. Kenneth 396 

Swinnerton. J. Richard .. .245, .301, 396 

Sw.igell. Linda 297 

Swope. Freil C 221 

.S'cle. Carol Anne 316. 396 

.Sykes. Paul 191.193. 

208, 215, 270, 3% 

Sykes, Walter 199 

.Syme, I'na 197 

Syrnons. Thomas B 99 

■•-^zolomi.-ki. Ni<k 306 

.Szlasa, Richard 278,396 


Taccheiti, Ix)uis D 336 

Taff. Sharon Mae 322 

Taft. Elizabeth M 216, 325, 396 

Taggerl, Clifford E 206.344.396 

Taggert. Judy . . .132. 137, 19.5. 329, 396 
Tait. George T. . . . 188, 191, 201, 208, 3% 

Talbot. Brenda E 319 

Talbot. John M 212, .396 

Talbott. John D 305, .343 

Taniaro, John R 340 

Tamburo. Steven S 2,30, 303 

Tanuuaru. Juri 176. 306 

Tankard. David Brandon 336 

Tarhox. (iien Stuarl 302 

Tardiff, Loretta B 197 

Tashgv, Martin C 397 

Tatspaugh. Patricia E 207 

Tatum, Martha L. ....159,19.5,295,329 

Taubenfeld, Sheldon T 334 

Taurv. Timoihv 182 

Tawes. James P 348 

Tavlor. Har.dd C 152, 206. 397 

Tavlor. John K 300, .301 

Taylor. 182 

Taylor. Sharon E 237 

Taylor. William N 131. 136. 340 

Ta/aroza. Arlene 237 

Teagardi-n. Arthur \' 343 

Teale. Mrs. (Ila.lys 320 

Tedesco. Frank 62 

Teipe. William A .304 

Tester. Betty Ix)U 232.320 

Theen. Janice 234,323,397 

Thelen, Jerrv 208 

Thiel. Donald A 191.193 

Thigpen. Neal D .350 

Iheurer. Frclerick D 397 

Thol.ois. Cand 397 

Th.un. Joanne 

Thomas. Eleanor 329 

Thomas. John 231 

Thomas. J. Richard 307 

Thomas. Linda 297 

Tlinnia-, NLirgarrt 149. 318. .397 

Tboma-. Martha Ix-e ..19.5,222,315,397 

Thomas. .Richard 245 

Tliiunas. Reginald .302 

Tavlor. I.ynne 224. 295. 31 1<-. Dennis 228. .302 

Tlnnnmen, C.i-orge E 232 

Thompson. Albert E 305 

'I lionipson. Ilvriui E .308 

rii.Mupsnn. Charles R 72,302 

■|b<Miip-..n, Da%iil P ,302 

Thompson. Donald 1 ,3.32,333,352 

Ihiunpson, Eileen 242 

Thompson. Elliott 208 

Thonipsiui. Frederick (i 343 

Thomp-r.n. (iail 327 

I hniup--<)n. J. ones \ .397 

Thompson. Jane 243 

Thompson, Janice 296 

Thompson, John 241 

Thompson. Johnny 223 

1 hiimpson. Kathryn L. 322, 397 

Thompson, Richard W. ...232.344,397 

Thompson. Robert 199 

Thoren. Vernon W 221 

ThnridMirgh. J()hn 178 

Thorpe. Kenneth 233,397 

'nmrntfin, .Marguerite 322 

Thot. Bette M 176 

Thot. Joan Elaine 176, 202 

Throckmorton, Shirley 329 

Thunia, Dorothy 233, 397 

Tichnell. Joyce T 319, 397 

Tikriti. Hailan 193.221,243 

Tilford. Sally 218 

Tilles. .Ssheila 328 

Timmons, Earl 343 

Timmons, Edward 236, 303 

Tippelt. Ciiy 212 

Tirjan. Michael 355 

Titlow. Willard E 206.216.337,397 

Titunik. Ira R 349 

Titus. Elaine 200,225,321,397 

Titus, Margaret 298, 318 

Todd, Judith 297 

Todd. Mary 243,295 

Tolle. Stephanie 220, 295 

Tollefsen. Nancy 183„n. Janet Lee 245,322 

Tonilinson. James 306 

Tompkins. Daniel R. ..191,199,23.5,397 

Topaz, Kenneth 354 

Torbert. (ieorge H 345 

Torrieri. Rina 294 

Tossman, Barry E 303 

Tovell, .Sally 318 

Towers. John L. 346 

Towles. William 304 

Townsend. Donald T 397 

Toiysend, L. Robert 193, 303 

Townsend. I^e 236 

Townsend, Mike 157 

Tracv, John V 355 

Traska, Alexander 235,302 

Trax, John R 302 

Treadway. .Arline 295 

Tread way. Karen 295 

Trego. Linton L 348 

Tresici. W alter Walentin 397 

Tribaldos. Jose A 305 

Trible. William 228 

Tronlz. Sanford 354 

Tr(.shinsky. David 303 

Truelove. James 346 

Trumbauer. David 214 

Trust. William 302 

Tucker. Edward 349 

Tucker Linda 191,326 

Tucker. Norman 241,349 

Tucker. Peter 332,343 

Tucker. Philip 357 

Tucker. Thomas .306.343 

Tudisco. Franklin 3.56 

Tufts. Richard 178,303 

Tull. Cecil 306 

Toiler. Harriet 178,216,2% 

Tung. Ta ILung 220 

Turin. Frerh-rick 356 

Tnrnbull. Jeanne 244 

Turner. Carol 397 

'Turner. Dale 242 

Turner. Howard 18L.3.39 

Turner. C. Lynne 319 

turni-r. John 306 

Turner. Nadyne 397 

Turner. Marjorie 318 

Turnev. Richard 341 

Tuttle! C. Ewing 99 

Tutllr. Rand ...1.32, 

232, .397 

Twamlev. John 3.50 

Twigg. Miirlev 240, 24,5, 295 

Twining. Richard .397 

'Twone\. 'Thomas .'197 

Tvding-. Eleanor 318 

'T^dings. William 397 

T^ler. Rhea 295 

T\m n. Pat 191,. 321 

T^mlall. Cene 3-t8 

Tvscm. Kathv 140.183.324 


lllman, I). Penny 297 

I'lricb. Ibuuer 139 

Uriel.. Karen .... 1.3^1. 136. 139, 323,397 

Unglesbee. David 3,38 

I'ntiedt. Fredrick 197. .348 

I'pchurch, Silas 160 

liricbeck. Barbara 224 

llricoechra. Cabriel 280 

llrMuharl. Robert 23.3..398 

IJrry, Gerta 398 

Utaisen, Saner 398 

Utterbaugh, Roland 306,348 


Vaeth, Michael 270 

Valdes, Edmund 398 

Valenle, William 339 

Valle. Nadir 221, 234, 398 

Van Aiiken. Richard 272 

Van Dien, Tran 226 

Van Der Verr, Pieter W 182, 336 

Van Derwerker, John 308 

Vaness, Robert E 344 

Vanek, Bruce 141 

Van Fleet, Robert 193, 212 

Van Herk. Joke 226 

Vankinsbergen, Barbara ...183,232,319 

Vankinsbergen, Jane 398 

Van Pelt, R. Samuel 336. 398 

VanRoyen, Tom 306 

Van Sant, Patricia 178 

Vanous, William W 278 

Vansco, William J 398 

Varelli, Paul J 308 

Varley, Thomas H 201, 207, 398 

Vass, Thomas 280 

Vaughan, Carol 325, 398 

Vaughn, Gerald 308 

Vazzana, Lorenzo S 306 

Vega, Remon 398 

Velasco. B. Eugenio 301 

Veradi, Gene 254 

Versis, Anthony 343 

Verchot. John 398 

\'ery, Lawrence 302 

Vetter, Cleve 232,344 

Vieth, Richard 245 

Vigil, Rafael 301 

Vignone, Rudolph 197, 398 

Vincent, Arlene 398 

Vincent, Rudolph 398 

Viner, John G 189. 193, 207, 398 

Vinson, Monte 398 

Virant, Patty Jo 219, 296 

Vito, Salvatore 336 

Vlases, Andrea Dean 191,245,327 

Vogel, Babs . . 132, 137, 149, 186, 237, 327 

Vogel, Billy R 308 

Volandt. Louis C 355 

Volz, John H 306 

Von Garlem, Thomas 193, 213, 335 

von Goeller, David 214 

Voilel, Gretchen 229 

Voris, Starlet 39, 65, 82, 228, 319 

Voss, Edwin P 398 

Vosswinkel, Robert 280 

Vought, William H 345 


Wachs, Leonard D 357 

Wachs, Robert 342 

Wachter, Beverly 295 

Wade, Jane 294 

Wade, Joyce 298 

Wadleigh, Carolyn 229 

Wadleigh. Evelyn 140, 314 

Wadley, Evelyn 232 

Waesche, William 340, 398 

Waghelstein, Carol Sue 191, 297 

Wagner, Jacob 398 

Wagner, John Charles 398 

Waidler, Brian 339 

Waidner, George 344 

Waissman, Kenneth 241,303,349 

Walberg, Marion 328 

Walder, Phillip 354 

Waldschniidt, Donald 224 

Waligorski, Raymond 304 

Walker. Carolyn 296 

Walker, Donald 356 

Walker, Ellie 324 

Walker, June 69, 70, 183, 297 

Walker, Matthew -.221,398 

Walker, Nancy Sue 398 

Wall, Louis 197 

Wallace. Kathleen 218, 296 

Wallace, William 233, 301, 398 

Wallenstein, W. L 236 

Wallerstein. Sheldon 354 

Wallis, Thomas 301 

Wallner, Ernest 197, 342 

Walp. Elizabeth 202 

Walsh, Harry ....233,242,300,302,398 

Walsh, John 303 

Walsworth, Pamela 296 

Walton. Michael 306 

Wand, Lillian 237 

Wang, John Cheng 398 

Wang, Paul 220 

Wanless, Lucille 325 

Wanner, Gail 295 

Ward, Douglas 308, 398 

Ward, Wallace 339 

Warfield, Joseph 170, 188, 200, 39 

Warfield, Roberta 294 

Warhol, John 338 

Warner, Carol 324 

Warner, David 308 

Warner, Joseph 399 

Warner, Reese 141, 332 

Warren, Edward 302 

Warsaw, Sandra 225 

Warwick, Loraine 200 

Waselewski, Frank 401 

Wasmer, Pedro 306 

Wason, Neva 228 

Wason, Robert 228 

Wasser, Barbara 325 

Wasser, Nathan 178 

Wasserman, Donald 401 

Watrous. William 233 

Watson, Charles 233 

Watson, George 399 

Watson, Jeffery 349 

Watson, Kay 295 

Watt, Emily 198, 225, 329, 399 

Walts, Bonnie 298,399 

Watts, Charles 399 

Weaner, Charles 399 

Webb, Kimbal 340 

Webb, John Boyd 399 

Webber, Paul E 110 

Weber, Ernest 302 

Weber, George 104 

Weber, Sebastian 301 

Webster, Barbara 195,237,317 

Webster, Brook 182 

Webster, Charles 245 

Webster, C. Dennis 301, 343 

Webster, Donald 274, 353 

Webster, John W 335 

Weeks. Jon 193, 399 

Weems, Raymond 301 

Wegner, Dr. Norma 231 

Weidel, Joseph 197 

Weidner, Joan 295 

Weigand, George 104 

Weigel, Henry 399 

Weiner, Elliott 354 

Weiner, Helen 328 

Weiner, Phyllis 241,294,328 

Weingarten, Julian 264, 399 

Weingarten, Shelby 201,399 

Weinstein, Barbara 296 

Weintraub, Bernard 301 

Weinzweig, Eugene 139, 342 

Weires, John 225 

Weirich, Jean 191 

Weis, Patricia 297 

Weisberger, Siagfried 182, 220 

Weiss, Jeanne 297 

Weiss, Lynn 295, 328 

Weiss, Stephen 399 

Welch. Michael 399 

Weller, Paul 335 

Weller, Marcia 328 

Wells, Ann 176, 245, 322 

Wells, Jane 318 

Wells, Patricia 319 

Welsh, Carol 170 

Welsh, Ralph 306 

Welty, Neil 245,339 

Wendell, Robert 334 

Wendler, Barbara 296 

Wendling, Alvin 399 

Wenstein, Linda 339 

Wentz, J. L 195,207,399 

Weppner, Richard 401 

Werrich, Jeanne 399 

Wessel, Donald 214,399 

Wessel, Wallace 399 

West, Dorothy 160,229,294,320 

West, John 184, 208, 399 

West. Richard 306,399 

West, Sherman 306 

West, Wesley 399 

Westbrook, John 332, 343 

Westlall, Norman 399 

Whaley, Careton 399 

Wharton. James 303 

Whatley. William 335 

Wheatley, Cynthia 237 

W heatley, .Michael 352 

Wheeler, Carol 296 

Wheeler, David 340 

Wheeler, Robert 225,233 

Wheeler, Ronald 303 

Wheeler, Stella 294,400 

Wheeler, William 240 

Whipp. Pal 218, 237, 296 

Whitaker, Don 208 

Whitam, John 182, 302 

White, Alfred 400 

While, Andria 222,329 

While, Carol 400 

White, Catherine 218. 315 

White, Charles 400 

While, Dale 223 

White, Doris 328 

Wbite, Harold 400 

White, Richard 301 

White. Ronald 303 

While, Steven 306 

While, William 350 

Whiten, Wesley 301 

Whitman, Donald 352 

Whitman, Mark 157, 158 

Whiton, Ann 314 

Whittam, Sandra 323 

Whitten, Charles 224 

Whittington, Carolyn 298 

Wickel, Raymond 336 

Widenmyer, James 343, 400 

Wiebe, Gordon 400 

Wiener, Richard 241, 349 

Wiener, Wendell 216 

Wigger, Ralph 212,400 

Wight, William 191 

Wilcox. Janice 297 

Wiles, Lucy 244 

Wiles, Peter 264 

Wiley, Sarah 21,25,321 

Wiley, Robert 213 

Wilhelm, Thomas 400 

Wilkerson, Anthony 400 

Wilkinson, Keith 336, 400 

Wilkinson, Richard 356 

Willcoxoh, Paul 400 

Willen, Sue 218,316 

William, Belte 295 

Williams, Ann 297 

Williams, Arthur 400 

Williams, Bette 327 

Williams, David 348 

Williams, Donald 339,400 

Williams, Edgar 306 

Williams, Gary 303 

Williams, Grayson 305 

Williams, James 3 

Williams, Jeanne 237 

Williams, Kendall 319 

Williams, Shirley 318 

Williams, R. Bruce 352 

Williams, Roger 302 

Williams, Thomas 197, 336, 400 

Williams, Warren 303 

Willich, Thomas 308 

Willin, John 301,346 

Willis, Ron 336 

Willis, William 346 

Willoner. Robyne 225,242,400 

Willoughby, Thomas 156, 160, 189, 


Wilroy, Richard 400 

Wilson, April 159, 323 

Wilson, Catherine 325 

Wilson, Dennis 197 

Wilson, F. Wesley 244 

Wilson, Frederick 356 

Wilson, G. Gordon 335 

Wilson, James A 301 

Wilson, Neill 303 

Wilson, Richard A 400 

Wilson, Richard L. 400 

Wilson, Robert 345,400 

Wilton. Julian 345,400 

Wimer, Warren 346 

Winan, Walter 235 

Windisch, John 280 

Windham, Carole 225, 312, 314 

Windle, Virginia 176, 178 

Winebrener, Thomas 302 

Winkler, Stephen 342 

Winner, Charles 342 

Winston, Dennis 342 

Winston, Trader 306 

Winter, Gwen 237,295 

Winter.- Patricia 224 

Winlerberg, Mrs. Rachel 296 

Winlerfeldt, Robert 307,334 

Winters, Charles 352 

Wirar, Donald 308 

Wirth, Fred 191,193 

Wirth. Richard 400 

Wishhusen, Gwynn 305 

Witheridge, Donald 306 

Witherspoon, John 201,231,400 

Wilmer, Dennis 191.193 

Witte, Karl 400 

Witten, Charles 63, 64 

Witten, Winnie 63,64,224 

Wittstadt, Mariann 400 

Wohlfarlh, Stella 218.296 

Wolf, Charles 306 

Wolf, Elaine 328,400 

Wolf, Gerald 400 

Wolf, Ronald 241 

Wolf Sylvia 297 

Wolfe, James 304 

Wolfe, Kaye 183, 327 

Wolfe, Robert 215, 400 

Wolfe, Vivian 295 

Wolff, Martin 354 

Wolffe, Robert 191, 193 

Wolfovitz, Sandra 294 

Wolfson, Ellen 297 

Wolin, Sidney 194 

Wolverlon, Doris 322 

Wood, James 138, 346 

Wood, John 303 

Wood, Raymond 303 

Woodbury, William 302 

Woodchek, Robert 348 

Woods, Ann 154,297 

WooUey, Evelyn 245 

Workman, David 341 

Workman, Jane 323,401 

Wray, Lillian 334 

Wright, Barbara 238,317 

Wright. Carroll 301 

Wright, Charles 401 

Wright, Mrs. Elizabeth 350 

Wright, Helene 318 

Wright, Dr. Howard 193 

Wright, James 225, 159, 350, 401 

Wright, Judi 76, 237, 312, 320 

Wright, Kay 295 

Wright, Paul ....199,201,207,235,242 

Wright, William 303 

Wuerfel, Judith 297 

Wuermser, Edward 228 

Wyand, Patricia 297, 314 

Wyatt, David 236 

Wyles, Lycy 232 

Wyre, Duke 248, 264 


Yaffe, Leslie 328 

Yakowitz, Harvey 191, 193 


Yang, Jackson 220,277 

Yankelevitz, Marshall 351,401 

Yano, Nick 193 

Yarhow, Mac 234 

Yaroszewski, Edward 219, 401 

Yates, H. WiUiam 343 

Yeager, Jackson 401 

Yeatman, Marv 183 

Yellowlees, Robert 134,136,160 

138, 206, 332, 346, 63 

Yerman, Robert 241, 354 

Yost, David 343 

Yost, Josephine 298, 401 

Yosokosky, Ray 150 

Young, Dale 242 

Young, David 306 

Young, Diane 295 

Young, Donald 280. 341 

Young, Dr. E. P 218 

Young, Eugene 215,243,401 

Young, John E 401 

Young, Stewart 178,302 

Young, Sue 220 

Youngman, John 401 

Yumas, David 354 

Younkin, H. Allan 203 

Yudin. Henne 1 298 


Zaiesky, Shirley 237, 296 

Zapotocky, Robert 300, 308, 350 

Zaroff, Phyllis 117,225 

Zarubajko, John 235 

Zaumeyer, Carol 320 

Zaumeyer, Margaret 320 

Zavona, Joseph 352 

Zebley, Robert 138. 140, 343 

Zehnter, Thomas 341 

Zell, Michael 357,401 

Zeltman, Francis 338 

Zenitz, Judith 294 

Zeniz, Jena T 401 

Zenuk, S. Theodore 401 

Ziger, Lois 195 

Zimmerman, R. Kent 303 

Zimmerman, Jack E 346 

Zimmerman, James W 303 

Zimmerman, Jane R 178, 297 

Zimmerman, Judith 113,401 

Zimmerman, Susan 294 

Zipperman, Enid 178, 216, 296 

Zito, Joan A 401 

Zoslow, Robert 401 

Zowlow, Harold 401 

Zucharo, James 347 

Zupnik, Stanley 401 

Zwickl, Rose 234 

From the Editors . . . 

"Maryland, we're all behind you. Raise high the black and gold." The Terrapin, too, is behind 
Maryland, portraying a four-year drama of success and failure, winning and losing, hoping and 

We have tried to show life at Maryland as it really is. In spite of the doubts which have arisen, 
we have placed an accent on loyalty and pride — loyalty to an institution that was a landmark in our 
lives, and pride in the growth that has taken place while we were here. Thus we have presented one 
of the many symbols of loyalty and pride at the University of Maryland — the 1959 Terrapin. 

It is only because of a large and industrious staff; our helpful printers, Sidney C. and Arthur 
H. G. Schultz, from H. G. Roebuck & Son, Inc.; the suggestions of our cover manufacturer, S. K. 
Smith & Co. — especially Ed Case, general sales manager; the senior photography of Apeda Studios, 
Inc.; the cooperation of Larry Stapp of Rideout & Stapp in photographing residence formals; the 
patience of Al Danegger when the need for last minute prints arose; and most important of all the 
guidance and helping hand of our adviser, Robert Carey; that we have been able to publish such a 

It is our sincere hope that you, the Maryland students, find this Terrapin a true representation of 
your memories of the "black and gold." 

Jacqueline Eads 
Beverly May 


The text has been set in Bodoni Book and Bodoni Regular with display heads in Bodoni Mod- 
ern Italic, Admiral Script, and Ruth. The paper is Wedgewood OfTset Enamel manufactured by the 
Champion Paper Company of Hamilton, Ohio. The hook has been lithographed in four color process 
and black and white by